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Full text of "Clarion Call, August 27, 1972 – May 4, 1973"

Carlson Library 



I 

i 


Clarion Call August 1 972 - May 1 973 






J 




A 


B 


C 


~- 


1 


Title 


Date 


Page 




2 

3 
4 
5 


Accjdent: fall Injures CSC student 


September 15, 1972 


1 




Activity Fee: due for pre-registration 


Novembers, 1972 


1 






Activity Fee: proposal fails 


January 26, 1973 


1 




Activity Fee: raised 


April 6, 1973 


1 




6 

7 
8 


Alumni Weekend 


May 4, 1973 


1 




Archaeology: excavation set for summer 


February 2, 1973 


1 


- 


Archeological Field School: diggers find 18th century artifacts 


August 27, 1972 


1 


i 


9 

10 
11 
12 


Art: Art Sellar/ figure drawing 


March 2, 1973 


3 




Ashton. Barbara: appointed resident director 


August 27. 1972 


6 




Asimor, Isaac: to speak 


September 29, 1972 


1 




Autumn Leaf Festival Past 


October 13, 1972 


5 




13 


Baksetball: Gaibreath. Sebestyin, Wilson earn honors 


March 30, 1973 


5 


j 


14 


Band: (picture) boys succed two 


September 29, 1972 


4 




15 


Band: prepare to launch season 


August 27, 1972 


3 




16 


Band: schedles tour 


March 30, 1973 


1 




1/ 
18 
19 


Band: to perform for honorable Grace Sloan 


Decembers, 1972 


1 




Baseball: action courted 


January 19, 1973 


4 




Baseball: batter up 


Aprils. 1973 


5 




20 


Baseball: Vukovich leads squad 


Februrary23, 1973 


5 




21 
22 


Basketball: Denenberg cautions students 


Februrary23, 1973 


1 




Basketball: eagles dominate status 


March 2, 1973 


5 




23 


Basketball: Ankeney saves California 


January 19. 1973 


4 


j 


24 


Basketball: blue print for future wins 


May 4, 1973 


6 


1 


25 
26 


Basketball: clinic held 


Aug jst 27, 1972 


7 


1 


Basketball: eagers uproot 


February 2. 1973 


6 


{ 


27 


Basketball: foul ridden game 


February 9, 1973 


3 




28 


Basketball: Gaibreath & company 


Decembers, 1972 


6 




29 
30 


Basketball: hoop dynasty plans 


April 13, 1973 


4 




Basketball: marlins best again 


February 2. 1973 


6 


j 


31 
32 
33 


Basketball: pioneers become 19th victim 


March 2. 1973 


5 




Basketball: powerhouse clash in PA 


January 19. 1973 


4 




Basketball: season opens 


December 1,1972 


6 


f 


34 


Basketball: success seems certain 


January 26, 1973 


6 




3b 
36 
37 


Basketball: tops two foes 


Februrafy23, 1973 


5 




Basketball: varsity replacements needed 


February 16, 1973 


7 




Black Arts Festival 


October 20. 1972 


1 


! 


38 
39 


Black Student Union: African dance clinic 


February 16. 1973 


5 




Bohlen, Christian: music 


October 6, 1972 


3 


1 


4U 
41 
42 


Bookstore: no charge becomes new policy 


September 29, 1972 


1 




Bowlers: capture third 


March 30, 1973 


5 




Bowling: 6 men choosen 


Octobers. 1972 


6 




43 


Bowling: 9th place ACUl 


February 9. 1973 


6 




44 
45 
46 
47 
48 
49 


Bowling: eagles place at invite 


Februrary23. 1973 


5 




Bowling: ESC bester 


November 17. 1972 


4 




Bowling: Kegler hit pocket 


February 16, 1973 


6 




Bowling: Keglers beat Penn State 


February 2, 1973 


5 




Bowling: Keglers win league title 


May 4, 1973 


5 




Bowling: undefeated keglers 


March 9, 1973 


4 




50 
51 


Bradley, Richard: has article in book 


Decembers. 1972 


3 




Braid: at coffeehouse 


Decembers. 1972 


3 





Clarion Call 



August 1972 -May 1973 





A 


B 


C 


1 


Title 


Date 


Page 


2 


Accident: fall Injures CSC student 


September 15. 1972 


1 


3 
4 


Activity Fee: due for pre-registration 


Novembers, 1972 


1 


Activity Fee: proposal fails 


January 26, 1973 


1 


5 


Activity Fee: raised 


April 6, 1973 


1 


6 


Alumni Weekend 


May 4, 1973 


1 


7 


Archaeology: excavation set for summer 


February 2, 1973 


1 


8 


Archeological Field School: diggers find 18th century artifacts 


August 27. 1972 


1 


9 


Art: Art Sellar/ figure drawing 


March 2, 1973 


3 


10 


Ashton, Bartjara: appointed resident director 


August 27, 1972 


5 


11 


Asimor, Isaac: to speak 


September 29, 1972 


1 


12 


Autumn Leaf Festival Past 


October 13, 1972 


5 


13 


Baksett)all: Galbreath, Sebestyin, Wilson earn honors 


March 30. 1973 


5 


14 


Band: (picture) tx)ys succed two 


September 29. 1972 


4 


15 


Band: prepare to launch season 


August 27, 1972 


3 


16 


Band: schedles tour 


March 30, 1973 


1 


17 


Band: to pertbnm for honorable Grace Sloan 


Decembers. 1972 


1 


18 


Baseball: action courted 


January 19, 1973 


4 


19 


Baseball: batter up 


April 6, 1973 


5 


20 


Baseball: Vukovich leads squad 


FetMurary 23, 1973 


5 


21 


Basketball: Denenberg cautions students 


Februrary23, 1973 


1 


22 


Basketball: eagles dominate status 


March 2, 1973 


5 


23 


Basketball: Ankeney saves Califomia 


January 19, 1973 


4 


24 


Basketball: blue print for future wins 


May 4, 1973 


6 


25 


Basketball: clink: held 


August 27. 1972 


7 


26 


Basketball: eagers uproot 


February 2, 1973 


6 


27 


Basketball: foul ridden game 


Fetwuary 9. 1973 


3 


28 


Basketball: Galbreath & company 


Decembers, 1972 


6 


29 


Basketball: hoop dynasty plans 


April 13, 1973 


4 


30 


Basketball: mariins best again 


February 2, 1973 


6 


31 


Basketball: pioneers k>ecome 19th victim 


March 2. 1973 


5 


32 


Basketball: powertiouse clash in PA 


January 19, 1973 


4 


33 


Basketball: season opens 


December 1, 1972 


6 


34 


Basketball: success seems certain 


January 26, 1973 


6 


35 


Basketball: tops two foes 


Februrary23, 1973 


5 


36 
37 


Basketball: varsity replacement needed 


February 16, 1973 


7 


Black Arts Festival 


October 20, 1972 


1 


38 


Black Student Unbn: African dance clinic 


February 16, 1973 


5 


39 


Bohlen, Christian: musrc 


Octobers. 1972 


3 


40 


Bookstore: no charge becomes new policy 


September 29. 1972 


1 


41 


Bowlers: capture third 


March 30. 1973 


5 


42 


Bowling: 6 men choosen 


October 6, 1972 


6 


43 


Bowling: 9th place ACUl 


FetKuary 9, 1973 


6 


44 


Bowling: eagles place at invite 


Februrary23. 1973 


5 


45 


Bowling: ESC bester 


November 17. 1972 


4 


46 


Bowling: Kegler hit pocket 


February 16, 1973 


6 


47 


Bowling: Keglers beat Penn State 


February 2, 1973 


5 


48 
49 


Bowling: Keglers win league title 


May 4. 1973 


5 


Bowling: undefeated keglers 


March 9, 1973 


4 


50 


Bradley, Rk^hard: has article in book 


December 8, 1972 


3 


51 


Braid: at coffeehouse 


Decembers, 1972 


3 




Clarion Call 



August 1972 - May 1973 



Clarion Call 



August 1972 -May 1973 





A B 1 


C 


52 


Braid: next at coffeehouse 


December 1, 1972 




53 


Budget: auditor transfer funds 


May 4, 1973 




54 


Campt)ell Hall: campus building near completion 


August 27. 1972 




55 
56 


Campus Buildings: near completion 


August 27. 1972 




Campus Ministry: new personnel 


Novemt)er17. 1972 




57 


Campus Ministry: purpose discussed by group 


Septeml)er 22. 1972 




58 


Carlson Library: offers loan service 


Aprils. 1973 




59 


Cerutti, Elsie: new lib science faculty 


Septemt)er29. 1972 




60 


Charley, Alfred: pigs and dogs 


October 27, 1972 




61 


Cheerieader wfioop it up 


September 15. 1972 




62 


Chemistry Department: approved by chemical society 


October 13, 1972 




63 


Chess match: drops to 5th in league 


January 19, 1973 




64 


Chess Team 


October 20. 1972 




65 


Chess Team: capture trophy 


March 30, 1973 




66 


Chess Team: gain 1st victory 


November 17, 1972 




67 


Chess Team: loose 


Februrafy23, 1973 




68 


Chess: sponsor toumey 


January 26. 1973 




69 


Clarion River, proposal 


Octobers, 1972 




70 


Claris. Mick: at coffeehouse 


November 3. 1972 




71 


College Center Board: senate moves to abolish 


September 15, 1972 




72 


Communications: signing of performers 


Decembers, 1972 




73 


Concert: brass choir 


February 9, 1973 




74 


Concert: Byrds 


Octobers, 1972 




75 


Concert: Dawson boys at coffee house 


September 15, 1972 




76 


Concert: first of season 


October 20, 1972 




77 


Concert: Freeport and Gravel 


September 29, 1972 




78 


Concert: Guameri string quartet 


April 13. 1973 




79 


Concert: Mann, Hertjie 


November 3, 1972 




80 


Concert: moms apple pie 


May 4. 1973 




81 


Concert: Pots and Pans 


March 30, 1973 




82 


Concert: temptations set for homecoming 


August 27. 1972 




83 


Conway, Andrew 


February 9, 1973 




84 


Course: life and ministry of Jesus okayed 


February 1S, 1973 




85 


Course: new russian 


May 4, 1973 




86 


Credit No Record 


September 22. 1972 




87 


Crime: decision reached 


Februrary23, 1973 




88 


Crime: brough police quiet frat party 


Septembers. 1972 




89 


Crime: freshman file racial charges 


January 2S. 1973 




90 


Crime: Pleas of not guilty 


February IS. 1973 




91 


Crime: students arraigned 


November 17. 1972 




92 


Crime: students hurt infall at tobyhill stripmine 


March 9. 1973 




93 


Cross Country: harriers harry 


Octobers. 1972 


5 


94 


Cross Country: very good turnout 


September 15. 1972 


4 


95 


Cross Country: 3 of 5 out at meet 


December 1, 1972 


6 


96 


Cross Country: englishmen follow Indiana 


September 22, 1972 


4 


97 


Cross Country: first in seven 


October 27, 1972 


4 


98 


Cross Country: runners attend states 


November 3, 1972 


6 


99 


Crosscountry: Hamers second 


September 29, 1972 


6 


100 


Daye, Anne: joins history staff 


August 27, 1972 


3 


101 


Debate Team: capture trophy 


November 17. 1972 


1 


102 


Debate Team: first 


February 16. 1973 


1 5 





A 


1 


C 


103 


Debate Team: host toumey Apni i3. 1973 


1 


104 


Debate Team: place third ■ 


\terch 2, 1973 


1 


105 


Debate Team: sponsor tournament ' 


^terch 30, 1973 


1 


106 


Debate Team: takes silver in Geneva Toumey 


MovemberS, 1972 


1 


107 


Debate Team: trip 


February 9. 1973 


1 


108 


Debate Team: victorious 


March 9. 1973 


1 


109 


Debate Team: win in sweepstakes 


February 9. 1973 


1 


110 


Debate Team: win PA toumament 


Aprils. 1973 


1 


111 


Debaters: begin season 


October 13. 1972 


1 


112 


Department heads: changin 


Decembers. 1972 


1 


113 


Diehl, Ronald: symphonic concert 


March 2. 1973 


1 


114 


Dorm Fee 


Aprils. 1973 


4 


115 


Dorms: housing problems hit college again 


August 27. 1972 


1 


116 


Drake, Bany: at coffeehouse 


April 13. 1973 


3 


117 


Fabris, Richard 


Septembers, 1972 


1 


118 


Faculty: new members 


Septembers. 1972 


1 


119 


Famham, Dean: gives recital 


September 29. 1972 


6 


120 


Federal Service Exam to be given 


November 3. 1972 


4 


121 
122 


Fellowship: James A Finnegan 


February 2. 1973 


1 


Fine, Mariene 


Septembers, 1972 


1 


123 


Flaherty, Kattiy: coffeehouse 


February 9, 1973 


3 


124 


Football: Birds fight under lights 


Octobers. 1972 


6 


125 


Football: eagles in dutch 


Octobers, 1972 


5 


126 


Football: eagles leaving roost 


September 15, 1972 


4 


127 


Football: game brings victory 


Novwnber3, 1972 


6 


128 


Football: bumed during rocket blast 


November 17, 1972 




129 


Football: completion set in intramural 


Septembers. 1972 




130 


Foottjall: eagle eye returns for another year 


September 29, 1972 




131 


Foottjall: eagles edge by Edinboro 


October 20, 1972 




132 


Football: eagles glide by mounties 


September 22, 1972 




133 


Football: eagles to see red tomorrow 


October 13, 1972 




134 


Foott>all: Frosh begins 


September 22, 1972 




135 


Football: Jacks revamps formation 


Septembers, 1972 




136 


Football: Jacks, Al good year 


August 27, 1972 




137 


Football: JR varsity 


September 29, 1972 


6 


138 


Foott)all: S. owls fouled up as eagles fly 


September 29, 1972 


5 


139 


Football: tough game slated 


November 3, 1972 


6 


140 


Foott)all: unbeaten 


September 29, 1972 


6 


141 


Football: unbeaten birds battle 


September 22, 1972 


1 


142 


Football: voted for all NAIA 


Decembers. 1972 


6 


143 


Forest Manor Improvements 


September 15, 1972 


1 


144 


Foundation: projects goal 


December 1, 1972 


1 


145 


Franklin, Burice 


September 8, 1972 


1 


146 


Fratemity/Soroity: Alpha Phi Gamma new 


May 4. 1973 


4 


147 


Fratemity/Soroity: Lambda Sigma 


December 1, 1972 


1 


148 


Fratemity/Sorority: 3 organizations accepted 


April 13, 1973 


1 


14S 


Fraternity/Sorority: coat of arms pictures 


October 13, 1972 


6 


15C 


Fratemity/Sorority: IFC rush 


Septembers, 1972 


3 


151 


Fratemity/Sorority: senate charter Sigma Tau 


September 29, 1972 


1 


152 


Fratemity/Sorority: theta Chi oven<vhelmed 


November 3, 1972 


3 


152 


\ Galbraith, Melissa: win miss teenage 


December 1, 1972 


1 




Clarion Call 



August 1972 -May 1973 



Clarion Call 



August 1972 -May 1973 



54 



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56 



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60 



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63 



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65 



66 



67 



68 



69 



70 



71 



72 



73 



74 



75 



76 



Globetrotter: at TIppin 



Golf: head state 



Golf: opens 



Golf: ready to tee off 



Golf: season open 



Gray. Richard: to conduct workshop 



Gym: po licy decree d 



Gymnastic: Michigan team 



Gymnastics: 4 schools m eet 



Gymnastics: eagles out grace foes 



Gymnastics: women hard at work 



Gymnastics: txxly benders t)eat Youngstown 



Gymnastics: final line up set 



Gy nmastics: attend nationals 



Hardwick, Mary: praised 



Hetrick, R. Dennis: appointed 



Hickman, Hany: one man show 



Homecoming: floats 



Homecoming: Post gear 



Homecoming: the byrds 



Jazz Band : per forms final progra m 



Johnson, John: plant engineer dies 



77 



78 



79 



80 



81 



82 



83 



84 



85 



86 



87 



88 



89 



90 



91 



92 



93 



94 



95 



96 



97 



98 



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200 



201 



202 



J ohnson, Turi<: coach forerunner of Jacks 



Johnsrud. Judith: lecture 



Judo: Assistant coach in AAU 



Judo: expert red belt 



Judo: huns at major tourney 



Judo: huns finale 



Judo: huns have help of F Braun 



Judo: Judokas displa y 



Judo: karate exhibited 



Judo: Mercer, Duane to compete 



Judo: takes 3rd 



Jukebox vote: center board action 



Juketx>x: centerboard holds special meeting 



Kim, Bong Hi: in recital 



Leas. DonakI: named 



Library Science: goes to Washingto n 



Luskay, John: new Library Science Faculty 



Malley, Rob : new 



Mann, Herbie: to a ppear 



Marines; test and interview on campus 



McCauley, William: grad wori< in english 



McGovem Mead, Ann: raltey 



MENC: schedules events 



Mtohalski, Stanley: elected 



Mfchalski, Stanley: hold clink: 



Miller, Patti: in coffeehouse 



203 



204 



Mitchell, Rex: teacher praised 



Moore, James 



Moore. James: dean retires after 27 years 



8 



October 13, 1972 



May 4. 1973 



April 13, 1973 



March 9, 1973 



Aprils, 1973 



Aprils, 1973 



March 2, 1973 



February 9, 1973 



Jar^uary 26, 1973 



March 2, 1973 



September 22. 1972 



Februrary 23, 1973 



February 2, 1973 



May 4, 1973 



December 1, 1972 



August 27, 1972 



January 26, 1973 



October 20, 1972 



October 6, 1972 



October 13. 1972 



March 9, 1973 



Septembers, 1972 



October 27, 1972 



Decemt)er 1, 1972 



Februrary 23, 1973 



February 9, 1973 



February 2, 1973 



April 13, 1973 



November 3, 1972 



May 4, 1973 



February 16, 1973 



Aprils, 1973 



Decembers, 1972 



Septembers, 1972 



September 15, 1972 



Septemt)er8, 1972 



April 13, 1973 



October 27, 1972 



September 29, 1972 



February 9, 1973 



January 26, 1973 



November 3, 1972 



October 13, 1972 



Novembers, 1972 



November 17, 1972 



March 30, 1973 



August 27, 1972 



March 30, 1973 



September 29, 1972 



Novemt)er3, 1972 



August 27. 1972 



6 



6^ 
5 



3 





A B 1 C 1 


205 


Moore, James: feted at dinner 


Novembers, 1972 


3 


206 


Moore, James: retirement banquet 


December 1,1972 


1 


207 


Music Library: Venango culture 


Septembers, 1972 


1 


208 


Opera Gala 


Decembers. 1972 


1 


209 
210 


Opera: medium and t)eggars 


IMarch 2, 1973 


1 


Pageant: 10 contestants 


March 2, 1973 


1 


211 


Pageant: 10 finalists choosen 


February 2, 1973 


1 


212 


Pageant: co-eds compete 


January 26. 1973 


1 


213 


Pan-hel hold fall rush 


September 15, 1972 


1 


214 


Panhel: rush 


January 26. 1973 


1 


215 


Panhellenic: party 


September 15. 1972 


3 


216 


Parents Day: 


September 29, 1972 


1 


217 


Payne, Basil: poet 


September 29, 1972 


3 


218 


Peerce, Jan: scheduled for concert 


February 16. 1973 


1 


219 


Perozzi, Cheryl 


May 4, 1973 


6 


220 


P-Jobb, Andor. attends judo camp 


January 26, 1973 


6 


221 


Planetarium: black light 


Octobers, 1972 


1 


222 


Radio, WCCB now at FM90 


February 9, 1973 


1 


??3 


Radk): WWCB goes cable FM 


Novembers. 1972 


3 


??4 


Readers Festival 


October 13. 1972 


1 


225 


Resler, Elaine: named to nursing sk>t 


January 19, 1973 


1 


226 


Rrch. Gladys: compser dies 


December 1. 1972 


3 


227 


Ride Service: begun 


February IS. 1973 


5 


228 


Rifle Tarn: title falls 


March 30. 1973 


5 


229 


Rifle Team 


December 1,1972 


6 


230 
231 


Rifle Team: on top 


February 2, 1973 


5 


Rifle Team: open season 


October 27, 1972 


4 


232 


Rifle Team: undefeated 


January 26, 1973 


5 


233 


Rooney. Dave: aids cagers 


August 27, 1972 


5 


234 


Roussel-Pesche, Annette: recital 


May 4, 1973 


1 


235 


Sanford Gallery: student art show 


April 6. 1973 


4 


236 


Samese, Mickey: honored 


February 2, 1973 


5 


237 


Schalles, Wade: hustled at YMCA 


February 2, 1973 


6 


238 


Seel, Barisara: injured in fall 


January 19, 1973 


4 


239 


Seel, Barisara: receive citation 


September 29, 1972 


5 


240 


Sequelle: 1917 overiooks WWI 


September 29, 1972 




241 


Sequelle: delay explained 


October 6, 1972 




242 


Sheffield, Donald 


Septembers, 1972 




243 


Sommers, Eldon: Carison hosts exhibit 


Novembers. 1972 




244 


Stanford Gallery: art exhibit 


Septembers, 1972 




245 


Statsky, Paul: first concertmaster 


October 13, 1972 


4 


246 


Steineker, Anita: senior recital 


Novembers, 1972 




247 


Student Senate: absentee t}allott okayed 


December 1,1972 




248 


Student Senate: allocates funds to athletic department 


March 2. 1973 




249 


Student Senate: Gemmell urges review of call system 


October 27, 1972 




250 
251 


Student Senate: instructs move of dance 


October 13. 1972 




Student Senate: make final decisions 


January 19, 1973 




252 


Student Senate: mixes lower fees for student teacher 


Decembers. 1972 




253 
254 
255 


Student Senate: nay to call compser 


Novembers, 1972 




Student Senate: revises motion to lower student techer fees 


February 2, 1973 




Swimming: acquamen move up 


March SO, 1973 


5 




Clarion Call 



August 1972 - May 1973 



Clarion Call 



August 1972 -May 1973 



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Swimming 



Swim ming 



Swinnming 



Swimmi ng 



Swimming 



Swimming 



Swimmin g 



Swimming 



Swimming 



Swimming 



Swimming 



Swimming 



Swimming 



Swimming 



Swimming 



Swimming 



Swimming 



Swimming 



Swimming 



Swimming 



Swim ming 



Swimming 



Swimming 



Bloomsburg to be tough 



blue martins 18th 



blue mariins best 



blue mariins in duo 



blue mariins second in east 



blue mariins speed past rocket team 



Bushey, Lany eli gible 



CSC getting into swim 



female divers added to team 



mariins t)est again 



mariins swamp Pitt 



on road again to championship 



one loss one win 



record becomes 



seniors recognized 



starts season 



state champions 



team goes to state meet 



team strong 



teams times 



three schools here 



training trip in Florid a 



women in marathon 



Talent Show: theme express yourself 



Television: new media concept 



Tempatations: canc el out 



Temptations: homecoming group in doubt 



284 



285 



286 



287 



288 



289 



290 



291 



292 



293 



294 



295 



296 



297 



298 



299 



300 



301 



302 



303 



304 



305 



306 



Tennis Courts: nearing completion 



Tennis: additional courts 



Tennis: buff 



Theatre: 5 production this summer 



Theatre: Anastasia 



Theatre: boys in the band 



Theatre: boys in the band 



Theatre: doctor in spite of himslef 



Theatre: Noah 



Theatre: once upon a mattress 



Theatre: once upon a mattress 



Theatre: tragic herione a stage review 
Threatre: American War Woman 



Totten, Christen: german professor in TV documentary^ 



Track Team: seeking bright future 



Track: cindermen bum up track 



Track: program organized 



Track: thinclads show claws 



Track: to oppose 



Tuition: rise 



Vayda, kenneth: named to state NRRC 



Venango Campus: 2 new buildings 



Volleyball: c lose season 



Volleyball: net games 



B 



January 19. 1973 



April 13. 1973 



March 2, 1973 



January 26, 1973 



March 9, 1973 



Decembers. 1972 



February 2. 1973 



October 13, 1972 



DecenriberS, 1972 



February 2, 1973 



December 1, 1972 



January 26, 1973 



February 9, 1973 



February 2, 1973 



February 16. 1973 



December 1, 1972 



March 2, 1973 



Februrary23, 1973 



November 17, 1972 



February 16, 1973 



Februrary23. 1973 



November 3. 1972 



September 22. 1972 



November 17. 1972 



February 2. 1973 



September 22. 1972 



September 29, 1972 



August 27, 1972 



February 2. 1973 



March 30. 1973 



August 27, 1972 



February 9. 1973 



September 22, 1972 



September 29, 1972 



November 3, 1972 



February 9, 1973 



March 30, 1973 



April 13, 1973 



November 3, 1972 



May 4. 1973 



September 22. 1972 



March 9. 1973 



April 13, 1973 



January 26, 1973 



May 4. 1973 



March 30, 1973 



February 16. 1973 



Decembers, 1972 



Februrary23, 1973 



Deceml)er 1, 1972 



October 27, 1972 



6 



6 



10 



6 



5^ 
6 



2^ 
3 





A 


B C 1 


307 


Volleyball: victorious 


October 13. 1972 


9 


308 
309 


Volleyball: victory 


Novembers, 1972 


7 


Volleyball: women wori< 


Septembers, 1972 


4 


310 


Voter Registration: Harvey Hall 


September 15. 1972 


1 


311 


Voting Rights: cause higher fees for all 


October 6, 1972 


1 


312 


Wakoski, Diane: poet 


October 27, 1972 


1 


313 


Walker, Joann: golden giri runner up 


August 27, 1972 


5 


314 


Walker, Julie 


February 2, 1973 


1 


315 


Walker, Julie: appears with govemor 


January 26, 1973 


1 


316 


Watershow: wonderful worid of disney 


October 13, 1972 


9 


317 


Wateshaw: 4th spotlights disney 


September 29, 1972 


5 


318 
319 


WCCB: returns 


September 15, 1972 


1 


Westhal, Rolf: sculptor at wori< at CSC 


September 29, 1972 


3 


320 


Westhal, Rolf: sculpture raised 


October 27. 1972 


1 


321 


Wrestling: coaches clinic to begin 


October 13, 1972 


9 


322 


Wrestling: 2nd in NAIA 


March 9, 1973 


1 


323 


Wrestling: Arizonia beaten by eagles 


January 26, 1973 


6 


324 


Wrestling: demolish foes 


Decembers, 1972 


6 


325 


Wrestling: eagle out pin scots 


February 16, 1973 


7 


326 


Wrestling: eagles fall to Buffalo 


January 19. 1973 


4 


327 


Wrestling: matmen still mighty 


April 6, 1973 


5 


328 


Wrestling: quardrangular is slated 


December 1, 1972 


6 


329 


Wrestling: Schalleswin 100th 


Februrary23. 1973 


5 


330 


Zeamer, Stan: has new job 


October 20. 1972 


4 


331 


Zumbro, Rebecca: assistantship given 


September 22, 1972 


1 



ft If 

an 






C. J. 



The 



Clarinn 



Call 



)l. 44, No. 1 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE — CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



Sunday, August 27, 1972 



Gemmel Greets Students 




Once again the Call has made it 
possible for me to welcome all students 
back to the campus, to review some 
developments of the past year, and to 
comment on our jM-ospects for the future. 

Last yMT our colleges and universities 
{»«duced some graduates who had 
nowhere to go, and according to the 
Department of Labor if current trends 
continue between 1970 and 1980 there will 
be about 2.4 million openings for 
elementary and secondary school 
teachers, while 4.2 million newly trained 
teachers will become available to fiU 
them. This suggests that students need to 
take a long look at the academic majors 
they have chosen to pursue, and to join 
hands with faculty and administration in 



"Wk *'>..-lXKBk'9t^ i.' 



The tennis courts between Nau: and Wood Street are neanng completiai. The courts 
are expected to be in use by mid-S^tember. Only the finishing twdies have yet to be 
convicted. 

banforth Foundation 
selects Donachys 



The Danforth Foundation has an- 
lounced that 177 faculty members and 
heir spouses in colleges and universities 
hroughout the United States have been 
lamed Danforth Associates. These newly 
ippointed Associates will join 2500 other 
)anforth Associates from all academic 
ields presently participating in the 
'rogram in more than 700 higher 
iducational institutions. 

The Danforth Associates appointed 
rom Oarion State College are Mr. and 
Ars. James Donachy. 

Originally from St. Marys, Mr. 
)onachy served four years in the U.S. 
^avy. He received his B. S. degree in 1^7 
rem Qarion State College and M.S. in 
Zoology degree in 1959 from Ohio 
finiversity. He has been employed at 
parion State College since 1960 as 
dissociate Professor of Biology. 

Mr. Donachy has served as president 
i the aarion State College Alumni 
Association for a two - year term and as a 
I (ember of the Board of Directors. He has 
lerved a two - year term on the Faculty 
|enate and was elected secretary of the 
Senate. He has served as chairman of the 
:iarion State College Adjudication 
lommittee of the entire system which 
Includes the functional chairmanship of 
[he Upper Board since the introduction of 
;his system in 1970. 

Mr. Donachy has given financial aid 
and voluntary support to the Athletic and 
rheater Programs. 

Born in Marlboro, Ohio, Mrs Nadine 
Donachy received her A. B. in Zoology and 
l.atin; M.S. in Microbiology and 
}reliminary requirements for Ph. D. in 
nicrobial genetics all from Ohio 
University. She has been employed at 
Clarion State College since 1961 as 
Associate Professor of Biology. 

Mrs. Donachy has served on the 
Clarion State College Faculty Senate for 
four years and Policy Committee of 
Faculty Senate for one and a half years. 
She was Chairman of the Committee on 
Courses and Programs of Study and was 
instrumental in aiding in the organization 
of a club for student wives. Mrs. 
Donarchy was past president and vice 
sresident of the American Association of 
University Women and served on the 
Committee to organize the Drug 
Education Seminar Program. She was 
recently elected to the Board of Directors 
[)f the Qarion State College Foundation. 

Mrs. Donachy has given financial aid 

Clarion Holds 
['Open House 

Monday, August 28, is the date of the 

mual merchants' "Welcome to Qarion" 

jen House for new and returning 
itudents. This welcaning evait is being 
sponsored by the Retail Division of the 
Marion Chamber of Commerce, a group 

about fifteen area merchants. 

That evening most of Clarion's stores 
«rill remain open until 9:00. Some 
wsinesses are following past practice 
ind offering refreshments, door prizes, 
aid free gifts, but a spokesman fw the 
liamber of Commerce said that these 
radices are up to the discretiai erf tbe 
ndividual merchants; there is no overall 
banning for the type of promotiwis tte 
merchants will use. 

In addition, the merchants are spOT- 
wmg a street dance from 8:30 until 

1 ;00. This will be located on Nwfli Sixth 
Wenue. "RUSH" will provide the 
nusical entertainment. 



99 



and voluntary support to the Theater, 
Athletic and Music programs. 

Mr. and Mrs. Donachy have three 
children and reside at Shippenville. 

"The Program is unique in that the 
Associates work directly with the 
students on a personal basis in an effort to 
improve stadent - faculty relations and to 
strengthen the teaching - learning 
process," Robert Rankin, Vice President 
of the Foundation and Director of the 
Program, said. 

"During its last fiscal year, the 
Danforth Foundation allocated ap- 
proximately $450,000 in conjunction with 
the Associate Program. The funds were 
used to provide modest stipends for the 
Associate couples, to fund special 
projects in keeping with the aims of the 
Program, and to sponsor educational 
conferences. 

"The purpose of the Program is to 
encourage the humanizing of the 
educational process in colleges and 
universities. The Program is a strong 
counterforce against the depersonalized 
atmosphere present in much of American 
higher education. 

"The Danforth Associates were 
selected by regional conunittees because 
of their keen interest in student-faculty 
relation^IK or student - administration 
relationships. The Associates are people 
who are concerned with human relations 
and values as well as scholastic values," 
he said. 

The Danforth Foundation, created by 
the late Mr. and Mrs. William H. Danforth 
in 1927, is a philanthropy concerned 
primarily with people and values. 
Presently the Foundation focuses its 
activities in two major areas, education 
and the city. In these areas, the Foun- 
dation administers programs and makes 
grants to schools, colleges, universities 
and other public and private agencies. 

Vote Where? 
Try Qarion 

The youth of today are being given a 
chance to vote in the presidential election 
for tiie first time in the US history. In 
Pennsylvania alone there are an 
estimated 300,000 college students who 
will be eligible to vote in November. 

The right to vote is a privilege given to 
all US citizens over 18. For the past 
decade, many people, including the 18 
year old's, have been fighting for this 
right, and now many of these same men 
and women who have fought for the vote 
have failed to register. For this reason it 
is important for every student to back up 
those people and register before October 

10. 1972. 

If you become 18 on or before 
November 8, 1972, you may register to 
vote in the November election. The only 
requirement as to where to register is ttiat 
you must be a resident of your voting 
precinct at least 30 days. If .vou have 
registered in some place other than where 
you are living you must go there to vote, 
or change your place of regisU-ation 30 
days before election. You may also send 
to your own precinct for an absentee 
ballot. 

Other qualifications for registration 
include: naturalized citizens must 
present their certificate of naturalization 
to register and in case of a change of 
name by marriage register in person 
under your new name. 

The court house in Clarion is open from 



NOTICE TO STUDENTS 
FRESHMEN: 1.0. cards will be 
distributed today, Sunday, at the 
Harvey Hall TV Lounge from 4-10 
p.m. All freshen who have not 
had Uieir I.D. pictures taken 
should go to Rm. BS3 and B57 
Administration building to pay 
the activity fee and have Uieir 
pictures taken. 

NEW STUDENTS: New students 
who have not attended orien- 
tation ai^-or registered should 
pay their fee at registration hi 
Carlson Library at the 
Registration Desks on the second 
floor. The desks wOl be open 
August 28 from 8 a.m. to 12 noon, 
and from 1-4 p.m. The desks wiU 
also be open from 6-8 p.m. The 
lines will form at the mabi eD* 
to-ance to the library. 
ACTIVITY FEE: The procedure 
for the rehmd of the activities fee 
is to bring a written request along 
with I.D. card to the CSA office. 
YEARBOOKS: Upperclassmen 
are entitled to receive a CSC 
yearbook. The delivery of 
yearbooks is expected hi October. 
Freshmen are not entitled to 
receive a yearbook. 
CALENDAR OF EVENTS: The 
calendar of events for the first 
semester will be available 
tomorrow, Monday, at the CSA 
(rffice and Harvey Hall. 
HOMECOMING WEEK: The 
Temptations wtU present two 
concerts on October 13. 



redefining our educational goals. 

As we advance into the Seventies, we 
are becoming increasingly aware of 
undercurrents which portend significant 
alterations in the philosophy and direction 
of higher education in the Com- 
monwealth. Much of the change now 
beginning to appear at the state level is 
based on the premise that while 
everybody should have the opportunity 
for a college education, it is not 
necessarily everybody's cup of tea. 
Consequently, there are strong in- 
dications from the General Assembly that 
more funds will be used for vo-tech 
schools and conununity colleges where 
new opportunities for highly practical 
two-year education will be made 
available. Inevitably, many of the dollars 
which might normally come to four-year 
institutions such as ours will be diverted 
elsewhere. 

Higher education is now in a state of 
flux. Requirements, grades, and final 
exams are being dropped at some 
colleges. New academic calendars have 
been adopted. Advanced placement 
programs are allowing students to skip 
subject areas aU-eady completed in high 
school. Students are receiving credit for 
internships in government, business, 
community agencies, or for other off- 
campus study. External degree programs 
have been launched, and several in- 
stitutions are experimenting with 
programs that do away with the fixed 
campus and the fixed-age student body. 
Last spring I appointed a Campus 
Action Team to examine the issues and 
alternatives as they effect our college. We 
now have a group of interested students, 
faculty, administrators, and trustees, 
under the chairmanship of Dr. Roger 
Hufford, meeting regularly to consider 
the impact of the future on Clarion State 
College. The group has spent considerable 
time in examining ciurent criticism of 
higher education, has studied the plan- 
ning process, and is seeking the views of 
students, faculty members, alunmi, and 
others in developing specific suggestions 
to help Clarion adjust to changes in our 
society and our educational institutions. 
The student representatives on the 
Campus Action Team are Maureen 
McGovem and Ella McGarvey, and I 
hope you will convey your thoughts to 
them. 

Lest we seem to be dwelling on 
negativism, let me say that despite many 



uncertainties we continued to make 
progress during the past year and will 
continue to be optimistic about plans for 
the future. 

Two new buildings, ttie Frank M. 
Campbell Residence Hall and the C. Fred 
Becker Research Learning Center, were 
dedicated last May and wiU be ready for 
occupancy in early 1973. 

The general attractiveness of the 
campt» will soon be further enhanced 
with the completion of a paved and lighted 
recreational area east of the new Carrier 
Administration Hall and a small park 
near Riemer Student Center on Payne 
Street. 

Funding of the Conservation 
Educatiwi Center at Sandy Lake has been 
completed and work will start on this 
facility adjacent to Maurice Goddard 
State Park this fall. 



Architectural plans for a Gymnasium- 
Student Center building and a Library- 
aassroom building at Venango Campus 
are being drawn with construction 
perhaps a year away. 

Some setbacks to the new Liberal Arts- 
Business Administration building, which 
will be the first structure North of U.S. 
322, have occurred in line with the state's 
building moratorium. With funds already 
appropriated, however, we are hopeful of 
getting action in this area soon. 

And so Clarion State College continues 
to move forward— perhaps not as swiftly 
or as spectacularly as in the Sixties— but 
nonetheless in a steady and forthright 
manner. I hope ttiat each student will 
continue to work to make this college a 
place of opportunity for citizens of all 
races, creeds, ages, and walks of life. 



Temptations G)ncert 
Set for Homecoming 



Housing Problems 
Hit College Again 



Every year ttiere are ten or twelve 
students who come to Clarion expecting to 
stay in a dormitory, but find to their 
dismay that there has been a mix up, and 
there is no record of them coming at all. 

According to the Housing Office, 
"There are bound to be mistakes. Every 
year there are people who are lost; we 
lose their contracts or they don't send it in 
and never realize it until they come." 

The Housing Office works on these and 
other problems that arise throughout the 
year. When asked what is done with the 
surplus of students, Barbara Rose, 
assistant dean of student affairs, stated 
that a waiting list for student housing 
ah-eady exists. The list contains the 
names of those people who were admitted 
late; remitted for the fall semester; 
returning students failed to apply for 
housing; commuting students who 
decided to live on campus, as well as 
many "lost" students. 

When asked if any problems have 



Subscriptions 

for 

PARENTS 

(etc.) 

See Page 

5 



arisen in housing with reference to the 
summer session. Rose conunented, "One 
of our biggest problems is students not 
moving out of Wilkenson and Given until 
Saturday, and the new students moving in 
on Sunday." 

The six dormitories, including Forest 
Manor, hold MSO students, 720 men and 
1330 women this fall. Forest Manor holds 
275 men and 275 women, of which 95 per 
cent are freshmen. Certain classes 
designated especially for freshmen will 
be held in Forest Manor, and a library 
section has also been set up in Forest 
Manor this year. 

One of the major problems in the past 
is overcrowduig. In past years rooms 
desiged for doubles have handled three 
students. Dean Clark stated, "This year 
overcrowding is less a problem than 
previous years because we don't have to 
triple rooms." One of the solutions to 
ti-ipling is that the study rooms in Given, 
Nair and Wilkenson have been converted 
into rooms until vacancy becomes 
available in other places. 



On October 13 the CoUege Center 
Board, in accordance with Homecoming 
Weekend, will present the Temptations in 
concert. The Temptations will give two 
concerts in Marwick - Boyd Auditorium, 
one at 7:30 and the other at 9:45. Each 
show will be aiq>roximately sixty minutes 
in length. 

The Temptations began their musical 
career as The Primes, with its sister 
group The Primettes, who are known as 
the Supremes. Working witii virtually 
every top record producer at Motown, the 
Temptations have amassed a collection of 
platinum and gold records that reflects 
many millions in sales during the years 
they have recorded at the studios of 
HitsvUle, U.S.A. 

The five member group, consisting of 
Melvin Franklin, Otis Williams, Dennis 
Edwards, Richard Street and Damon 
Harris, are practically a musical in- 
stitution after more than a decade of 
success. Otis Willliams now is involved in 
D.O.C., a record producing cwnpany 
established by Melvin Franklin, Otis 
WiUiams and Cornelius Grant, musical 
director for the Temptations. Melvin 
Franklin, in addition to his activities with 
the group has designed several of the 

Future Events 

CALENDAR OF EVENTS 

Sunday, August 27 

— V.C. Movie 9 p.m. 
Monday, August 28 

—Registration day and Evening classes 
8 a.m.-4 p.m. and 6-6 p.m. 

—V.C. Welcome picnic, leave 2:30 to 
Cook Fwest 
Tuesday, August 29 

—Classes begin 
Friday, September 1 

— Uirough September 30 Art Exhibit, 
"African Art" 

—V.C. Coffee Hour 9 p.m. 
Saturday, September 2 

—Center Dance, 9-12 p.m. 

—V.C. Bonfire 
Monday, September 4 

—Labor Day Holiday 

—V.C. Swim trip 
Friday, September 8 

—V.C. Dance with band 



WCCB StoH 
Meeting 

Tuesday - Aufr 29th 
7:30 Hatvey Hall 



stage costumes used by the Temps. 

Dennis Edwards went from singing 
lead with The Contours to his own Detroit 
group. The Fireballs, to the Temptations. 
Now he is also interested in pursuing an 
acting career. Richard Street is the 
former lead singer with the Monitors, a 
veteran Motown group. Richard grew up 
with Melvin Franklin, who is his first 
cousin, and Otis Williams. He took over 
the slot formerly filled by Paul Williams, 
when illness forced Paul to stop the 
demanding live performances altogether. 
Damon Harris is the newest Temptation 
and the only non-Deti"oiter in the group. A 
native of Baltimore, Damon was 
discovered during Motown 's nation-wide 
talent search to find a replacement for 
former Temptation Eddie Kendricks. nam 
involved with a new careeer as a mIo 
artist with Motown. 

Diggers Find 
18thC. Artifacts 

Excavations at the State Road Rindt 
Site in Qarion County, conducted 1^ 
Clarion's Ninth Annual Archaeological 
Field School and the Fifth Annual 
Institute in Field Archaeology sponsored 
by the National Science Foundation, have 
uncovered a good deal of detailed in- 
formation about the historic period 
Indians at the site. 

Archaeologists have uncovered both 
French and English trade goods dating 
from the first half of the 18tii cenhuy 
when the local Indians were involved in 
the fur ti-ade. Gun flints of English and 
Continental European materials have 
been recovered together with numerous 
trade beads, brass arrow points, knives, 
and other trade goods. 

The prehistoric occupation of the site 
is documented from finds in deeper layers 
and testing has shown that the earliest 
evidence for an Indian encampment at 
the spot is about eight feet below present 
surface. 

While the recent flooding of the Clarion 
River has hampered the excavation in the 
deeper strata, it is hoped that better 
weather may dry out the site suf- 
ficiently to begin work on these in the next 
few days. 

According to Dr. Gustav A. Konitzky, 
director of the programs, "the excavation 
this smnmer has demonstrated that this 
location must have been one of the key 
spots in the Qarion valley." Some of the 
artifacts recovered are currently on 
display in Foumiers Hall of Clarion State 
College. 



8:30-4:30 on weekdays for those who want 
to register. An attempt is also being made 
to have field regi^rs visit the camfms for 
two days in late September. If this 
materializes, a voter registration will be 
.set up in Riemer Center. 




TTie Temf^tions will be appearing in concert here on Oc- 
tober 13 as part of the Homecoming Week. Temp will give 



tw perftMinances, one at 7 : M and the other at 9 : 45. 



THE C AlJ^-CUrlon State College, Pa. Page 2 Sunday, Aug. 27, 1972 



Editorially 



Speaking 



Call A La Mode 



What to expect from the Call 
this year? If you want to know, 
you'll have to understand what 
the Call is and why it exists. 

The Clarion Call is a newspaper 
owned and operated by the 
Clarion Students Association. It 
Is in all respects a student 
newspaper and will therefore 
present news and opinions that 
are relevant to the student body 
of Clarion State College. 

At the same time, the Call 
recognises its basic respon- 
sibility to the community as a 
whole. Views of college ad- 
ministrators, faculty members, 
and townspeople will appear in 
Its columns from time to time. 

The Call exists to persuade. 
Inform, and entertain its readers. 

Editorials and columns will be 
used to spark interest in various 
issues throughout the year. Their 
purpose is not to persuade the 
reader to agree with one side or 
accept one point of view, but 
rather to persuade him or her to 
take a stand. To help achieve this 
end, a sincere effort will be made 
to print all letters to the. editor. 

The news will be presented in a 



factual and unbiased way. If a 
story is meant to be opinionated 
or to analyze the news, it will be 
labelled as such. 

Stories classified as features 
should prove to be imaginative, 
informative, and entertaining. 

The Call staff members have 
high hopes for this year's Call. 
They know what to expect 
because they are part of it. They 
understand what the Call is and 
why it exists, and will work long 
hours to provide this campus with 
a quality newspaper. 

To understand what the Call 
will be like this year, think of pie 
a la mode with its three essential 
parts: the ice cream, the pie 
crust, and the filling. Each part 
complements the other. At the 
same time, consider the three 
goals set by the members of this 
year's Call staff — to persuade, 
inform, and entertain. They 
complement each other too. 

With these goals in mind, our 
readers should be able to — have 
their pie, and read it too? 

In other words, read the Call! 

V.P.H. 




Paula . . . 

Summer Changes 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



Tennis Everyone? 



Tenni8\ is\ a game that is 
rapidly gaining popularity in the 
United States. In the past few 
years tennis courts around the 
country have grown from usage 
by a small but steady group of 
dedicated players to over- 
crowding by everyone from 
toddlers to grandmothers. 
Everywhere both the new and old 
tennis players have to wait for 
courts in order to play. In larger 
city clubs playing times have to 
be scheduled days or even weeks 
in advance. Small cities are 
getting into the act by sponsoring 
local, annual tournaments. 

At Clarion during the past few 
years, the cry for tennis courts 
from long time "tennis bums" 
and novices has risen to a roar. 
Petitions asking (demanding?) 
tennis courts were signed by 
groups of outraged students. 
Frustrated devotees of the game 
travelled miles to find a court or 
settled for playing on any flat 

The Real Me 



surface in order to keep their 
backhands in peak condition. 
Now, happily, the tennis courts 
have come to Clarion, or at least 
they almost have. Just between 
Nair and Wood Street jubilant 
tennis freaks can watch the 
courts under construction. As of 
this writing, only the green 
surfacing and the lines need to be 
finished. The courts are expected 
to be in use by mid-September, 
just before the onslaught of 
winter and in time for that lazy 
period after the mad rush of 
starting classes. 

However, true adherents of 
the game may cry, will Clarion 
too have to face the trauma of 
waiting for a court—the present 
area holds four courts. Take 
heart, dedicated freaks, future 
construction calls for additional 
courts beside the Fine Arts 
parking lot. 

C.H. 



Thales said "The most difficult thing 
in life is to know yourself." Reflecting on 
my life, my values, my dreams, and my 
goals convinces me that Thales spoke a 
valuable truth. Understanding one's self 
and writing It down on paper is not an 
easy tadc and takes considerable thought. 
After quite a bit of soul-searching, I've 
cmcluded that many of my thought 
patterns and standards are due to the 
environment in which I was raised and 
the people with whom I have associated. 
To realize the obligation I feel toward my 
parents and my friends, I first had to 
examine my own personal set of values. 

"What do you believe in, Donna?" 1 
asked myself. There is no question in my 
mind about one thing: I believe in God. 
My faith in Him, I feel, has a lot to do with 
the way I conduct my life, especially on 
moral issues. I Corinthians 6:18 reads, 
"What? know ye not that your l)ody is the 
temple of the Holy Ghost which is in you, 
which ye have of God, and ye are not your 
own?" That verse can be my guideline as 
to overindulgence in drink, drugs, and 

sex. 

By coming to Qarion State College, I 
had to form another set of standards for 
myself. "How much are you going to 
study, Donna? How important is a social 
life going to be to you? More important, 
why are you here?" Although I was 
conscious of these questions before 
August 30th. I never really answered any 
of ttiem until sometime later. After 
ctmsiderable thought and a heart-to-heart 
taft widj my parents, I decided I'm 
paying for an education, not a social 
whirl; thus, I limit my social life ac- 
cwdingly. When the homework is done is 
the time to enjoy myself. 

As I reread the preceding paragraph I 
see mention of my parents. To them and 
to my high school teachers I owe my 
personal study habits. It seemed to me 
that while I was in high school my 
teachers and my parents placed too much 
(rf an emphasis on grades. I still feel there 
is too much emphasis on marks, but yet I 



realize now the keen sense of competition 
it arouses in students, thus pushing them 
to study. Perhaps by now I am so con- 
ditioned to the grading system that I 
study out of habit. I myself want to 
achieve the better grade, and so I put 
forth more effort. 

My sense of moral values I attribute to 
my religious faith, my parents and 
relatives who are responsible for my 
religious upbringing, and to my firiends. 
From die time I was a little girl, my 
family has placed a great deal of im- 
portance on my religious training. Ever 
since I can remember, church has been a 
standard Sunday activity in the Heberling 
home. Now that I'm at Clarion I tind 
church is still a regular on Sundays for 
me. Although my faith is an Individual 
thing, my parents are responsible for 
raising me in a Christian environment 
and making me aware of God. 

Friends and acquaintances have 
added to the basis for my moral stan- 
dards. After a few weeks at Clarion, I was 
shocked at the number of students who 
seem to be at college only to "booze it 
up." Disillusioned, I wrote to my best 
friend back home and her answer helped 
me. Paraphrasing her words, she told me 
that she knows I won't change, that I'll 
always be the same Donna. I think that 
having someone believe in me 
strengthens and makes my convictions 
even stronger. 1 want to be able to say I 
earned the respect that others gave me. 
My boyfriend puts a lot of faith and trust 
in me also. Knowing that he is counting on 
me makes me want to be worthy of his 
trust. 

"Who am 1?" is not a simple question, 
but then truly important questions rarely 
have simple answers. And who is to say 
that 1 will always be the same person with 
the same set of standards? Nevertheless, 
looking within has allowed me to examine 
my thoughts and dreams and to ask 
myself whether my identity needs 
changing. That is one I am still thinking 
about! 



The Pearl 



By JOAN SAYERS 

Who am I? That's a difficult qiMstion 
only because it is extremely cmnplex- 
, but also because I am unable to know the 
answer. Asking me who I am Is like 
asking an oyster the color of the pearl 
inside its shell. 

I am like that oyster. The pearl I 
contain is mywlf, and no mirror In the 
world can allow me to see that pearl in its 
entirety. My essence, that pearl, makes 
me more valuable than any animal or 
precious stone. Like the oyster's pearl, 
mine is composed of many layers. The 
core inside my pearl is essentially my 
soul, that little piece of God we ai:e all 
endowed with. My experiences, 
memories, habits, and personality nuike 
up the layers around that core; these 
layers will continue to be added until the 
moment I die. 

Because God put more care, planning 
and love Into designing me Uian IBM ever 
thought of putting into a madiine, I am 
more valuable than any computo'. Since 
my pearl is different fnnn any other, I am 
unique among men. 

I am not sure who I am, and for all 
practical, mortal purposes I will never 
know. For if I am to grow and mature 
each day of my life, then I must change 
inside. New layers must be added to my 
pearl for each seccmd that I am alive, as 
they are the record of my life. 

But who am I? I am, above all else, 
young. I am too yotmg to break com- 
pletely with my parents, but too old to rely 
on them totally. They expect me to dedde 
what I want to for the rest of my life, but 
Uiey decide my curfew hour for me. 

I am rebellious. I do not conform to 
traditions that I can see no value in. War 
to me is an obsolete bradition ; It Is a fossil 
of the pre-atomic age. War is no longw an 
all-out effort; it is a resti-ained action 
taken to symbolically defeat an enemy. 
The atomic bomb killed war as we knew 
it. We are now afr-aid that we will go too 
far and start a ghastiy war in which no 
one will win. 

I am a questioning soul. I refuse to go 
along wltii organized religion because no 
church wUl listen to my ideas and answer 
my questions objectively. God to me is a 
friend who will never let me down. In 
turn, I cannot forget about Him when it is 
convenient for me to do so. I can never 
honestiy say, "I know It Is wrong to do 
this, but ..." I don't believe in weekend 
Christianity because I feel it Is a sin to be 
a rat all week and go to churdi every 
Sunday. 

Frusti-ation is my greatest personal 
enemy. It causes me to be brational and 
to forget the restraints I have learned. So 
far I have resti-alned my rebellious nature 
well, but the next few years of college life 
will test my inner strengUi. The majority 
of the frustration in my life stems tnm 
my religious conflict with my parents and 
church. 

Perhaps this will be resolved when 1 leave 
home. 

I am explosive; some days I feel that I 
can no longer stand the pressures of my 



Inner turmoil. My mind turns black In an 
almost uncontrollable rage tiiat Uireatens 
to destit)y me. I am gratehd that Uiese 
times are rare. Perhaps ttiey are merely 
a safety measure ttuit helps me to let off 
pressures when I am frusti-ated. 

It is good that I cannot see myself. If I 
could be separated from myself for just 
one day, I am afraid that I might not like 
what I would see. I only wish tiiat I would 
be able to see tiut In tiie midst of turmoil 
and frustration lies calm, sincere love. 
Perhaps this love Is the cement that holds 
me togetiter, love for friends that I know 
love me In return. Friends mean ac- 
ceptance in society, and I have many 
wonderful ones Utat I am grateful for. 

I am terminal and finite. I have 
already had my beginning — my birtii, 
and one day 1 will experience the end of 
my life. My deatti will not be a final 
frustration; It will be the ultimate 
beginning — the release of my inner self, 
my pearl. In that emancipation of my 
soul, I will be set free to see myself in 
entirety and tiruth. Then I will know, 
finally, definitely, and exactiy who I am. 

G.I.D. Bowl? 

Editor, The CaU 

As a sunmier-January freshman last 
year I was surprised by the annual 
practice of the various Greek 
organluttons to include the "academic 
game" of College Bowl in ttie Greek 
weekend. What I wondered, however, was 
why Clarion could not have an annual 
round In which all persons, organizations, 
domdtory wings, etc. could participate. 

This is not meant to take away in any 
form from ttie annual Greek weekend. 
That would still, of course, have Greek 
College Bowl as one of its items, limited 
solely to fraternities and sororities. Why 
not, however, have another round, 
preferably in die fall semester to balance 
ttie spring scheduling of Greek weekend? 

The benefits of such a proposal would 
appear to be several: Greek 
organlutions would have die opportiinity 
to use this as a "dry run" for the annual 
spring event. As the rules could be set so 
as to allow several teams from each 
group (for example, TKE "A" Team, 
Kappa "B", etc.) this might even be used 
to help determine the participants for ttie 
Spring, eliminate jitters, etc. Allowing 
other organizations and bklividual teams 
to participate could not fail to strengttien 
tite event, which should not be written off 
as merely Incidental to ttte Spring 'main 
event" even ttiis is one of the advantages 
of having an event In fall. 

The I.F.C., Panhel, and Stiident Senate 
are called upon to give impetus to Uiis 
type of evwt. 

A^.G. 



Dtten limes when returning from 
summer vacation to a new college 
semester ( or to an old semester, if you're 
repeating), a student might sense Uiat Uie 
campus seems different. Usually tiiey 
atfribute die subUe changes to Uwir 
maturing personaUties. It's the age-old 
problem of growing too big fw your 
britches. This is said wiUMWt sarcasm 
toward die student, because it's very easy 
to climb the walls surrounding Clarion. 
New situations add a lot to life, and after a 
summer of enrichment it's hard to fit 
back in an old tight mold. 

Interestingly, die old tight mold is 
changing, even ttwugh slightly. During 
die ttu-ee summer sessions slight ad- 
Justinents have occurred which might 
affect die external workings of the 
campus. 

First of all, and worst of all, ttie spirit of 
a group on campus is changing. Not 
wishii^ to use a label, I will merely say 
that ttM people of ttils groiq> are ttiose 
liberal Individuals who are ttie only 
progressive social element of the college. 
■They are open to many new ideas and 
keep active In ttie creative aspects of the 
campus. They are usually the ones with 
die new Ideas. 

Anyway, last week these people 
grouped togetticr at Chicora for a 
weekend of some good music and movies. 
The spirit of the whole affair started out 
great. The Volkswagen vans crowded Into 
the area — rural Woodstock-style. Old 
clans of people were getting together; 
groups of students were sharing ttie good 
tiling. There definitely was swne common 
spirit binding Uie crowd, no question 
about it. They held identity witti one 
anoUier and kept to an understanding of 
ttie meaning behind ttie scene. 



NOTICE: The Call staff accepts and 
welcomes all letters to the editor. 
liCtters should be typed and double 
spaced. However, the Call neservee 
Uie right not to print lettenl if ttiey 
are deemed unaiitable, not typed, or 
if we are lacking in space. Hie CaU 
will not puUiidi letters that are 
unsigned, but if the writer so wishes 
his name will not be printed. 



Calendar Woes 

1 
Editor, ttie CaU 

I notice from ttie ^ring calendar Uiat 
has been printed in ttie student handbook 
ttiat whatever committee has the power to 
make Uie academic calendar has seen fit 
to bless us with both a spring vacation and 
an Easter rec«». Although 1 am told that 
Uie logic of tills is ttiat Easter is too late 
Uiis year to go all the way wittiout a break 
1 might point out that we have over three 
monUis from now until Thanksgiving with 
only I Jibor Day off — more than ttie time 
from January to Easter. I thought ttiat ttie 
new caloidar was trying to avoid such 
Uiings. 

T.C.S. 



But this time, ttie conviviality was 
different. It was a change from ttie 
Chicora 's of ttie preceding tiiree years in 
Uiat it wasn't as pure. The good time 
turned into a feeble nlghtinare. The 
people were too stoned, too ti-ipped. and 
too far out to care. One amazingly ap 
parent Uiing was ttiat ttiere was hardly 
any communication after pe<i>le startid 
leaving Uiefr consciousness. Half-way is 
all right. People need a good high. But too 
much (Weed, add, whatever . . .) takes 
away from the sense of the l»ue. 

It would be a gross Injustice if ttieee 
liberal, avante-garde personalities tiu-ned 
into a hippy, yippy, or freak stereotype. 

Getting on to different issues, a few 
ottier things have happened ttiat arc 
somewhat less consequential, but never- 
the-less significant. 

Two female education majors who 
graduated from Clarion tills year have 
started Uielr own school. It's oUed 
Educational Starting Point, and In next 
week's issue ttiere will appear a hUl ar- 
ticle on ttie project. 

Also, ttie bicycle racks are newly in- 
stalled throughout ttie campus, and just In 
time, too! The amount of bicycles buzzing 
around has more ttian doubled over ttte 
summer. 

The Task Force is being kept active. 
They succeeded In their annual canoe 
river tirip from Cooksburg. They also 
succeeded In Inspiring some other girls to 
undertake a larger-scale journey, and 
you'll find out about ttiis bi some other 
Issue. 

So . . . welcome back people. You're one 
step closer to graduation and one step 
farther away from the center of the good 
life. Carry on. 



David A. 

Friendly Campus? 



If one were to ask what Is the biggest 
bureaucratic mess dropped upon the 
students of Clarion State CoUege during 
the regular academic year, I would be 
faced witti a difficult question. Extend ttie 
question to biclude the sununer sessions, 
however, and the answer jumps out in 
bold reUef . "Dds Is not the Unes — limg as 
they are they function rather smoothly. 
What it is is the astounding lack of any 
Information given to entering students 
concerning fees, classes, registration— In 
short, the whole works. 

Of the 400-plus students housed In 
Wilkinson Hall this past summer, more 
than half were new freshmen — most of 
whom had not officially graduated from 
high school at ttie time of ttielr entiry into 
our haUcwed haUs. It would seem that 
these new students idiould need more 
explaining about what to expect than 
upperclassmen — and they do — but ( as Is 
traditional) they don't get it. 

Take fees, for example. This school 
demands payment of fees on the first day 
or else no meal ticket and a late 
registration fee. Does the school give any 
Indication of how much money wUl be 
needed, or even that it will be needed on 
Day-1? In a word, NO. We on ttie staff of 
Wilkinson had to guess from the student's 
major whether he or she was on the S^ 
plan or the two sU-week sessions. Then, 
further guessing. 

Class registration? Same story. AU ttiey 
can find out is what we know — that we 



reaUy don't know anyttilng except ttiat 
everything will come to a head Qie next 
day. 

WhUe ttds Is Inexcusable enough, ttie 
treatment that new students receive teem 
some staff members Is worse. WhUe It 
may make for an easier job to teU a 
student ttiat his request cannot be granted 
( when the staff member knows damn well 
ttiat it can). It doesn't help freshmen 
psyches any. What may seem a minor 
matter to a staff member, could be very j 
Important to a new student. 

About the worst case of this type of 
Uiing can be found in some of ttie help ttiat 
"work" in ttie Dean's office in the 
Administration Building. While no names 
need be thrown around here, If one was to 
ask students who have attended Clarion 
for any lengUi of time who, in their I 
opinlMi, Is ttie roost uncooperative oldl 
battie-ax on ttie staff they would mostf 
likely come up wltti ttie same woman! 
There was at least one Instance ttds past! 
summer where a female freshmanl 
student returned to WUklnson In tears I 
because of the ti*eatment sustained at th(| 
hands of this woman. 

Walter Hart and ttiose ottier fine foUul 
in Uie Admissions office attempt to spread I 
Clarion's reputation as Uie "frlendlj 
campus." First impressions, howeverJ 
are bnportant, and ttie sitiiatiwi inl 
summer does nothing to sustain th(| 
desired reputation. We have made great[ 
shades in the area of academic affairs 
Uie past few years— the time to lH*ing 
summer mess out of ttie Dark Ages is h 
overdue. 

-4)avidA.Scheil 



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Eagle Band Prepares 
Fo Launch Season 



Final preparations have been made for 

I (itial auditions and rehearsals of the 1972 

I (olden Eagle Marching Band, with 135 

{ludents to report Tuesday for the first 

I ithearsal. 

This group has been selected from 180 
I students contacted throughout Penn- 
Ulvania and six surrounding states 
helative to membership in the 
brganization which has gained a 
I reputation as one of Uie finest of its kind. 

On the initial day, auditions will be 
I Held and the 135-plece complement of 



musicians, managers, and band front will 
be selected. Among those auditioning will 
be 65 returning upperclassmen in addition 
to freshmen, transfer students, and up- 
perclassmen trying out for the first time. 
Auditions for the band front were held 
in June and periodically during the 
summer, witti membership ui this highly 
tal^ited segment as follows: 

Golden Girl: Jo Ann Walker; Head 
Majorette: Sue Byrne; Majorettes: 
Donna Bentz, Patty Gresh, liee Martin, 
Colleen Querns, and Judy Jones; Alter- 




Shown above is the tuba section <rf the Clarion State College Golden Eagle Marching 
Band. From left to right are Bill Howe, Fred Ellsworth, Audrey Satar, Fred Hummel, 
Mike Formeck, Mel Dunlap, Dave Swartz and Gary Taylor. 

Dr. Michalski Holds Clinic 
For High School Players 



The Clarion Summer Band Clinic, 

under the direction of Dr. Stanley F. 

jviichalski, Jr., hosted 140 high school 

I students from about 45 schools throughout 

'he Commonwealth in a week of in- 




DR. STANLEY MICHALSKI 



strumental music activities involving 
rehearsals, sectionals, and small en- 
sembles, July 9 - 16. 

The second annual clinic provided the 
high school musicians with the op- 
portunity to develop their instnunental 
ability through active participation in 
music classes, rehearsals and per- 
formances. Faculty staff members for the 
clinic were Dr. Stanley Michalski, Dr. 
Robert Van Meter, Jack Hall, Nick 
Sinibaldi, Paul Walker and Richard 
Taddersall. Also participating as staff in 
the clinic were about 20 students. 

The student musicians held recitals on 
Friday and Saturday July 14 and 15, and a 
stage band concert on Saturday af- 
ternoon. The highlight of the clinic's 
week, however, was a concert held 
Sunday. Included ui the repertoire were 
such numbers as Mozart's "Ave Verum 
Corpus," Rimsky - Korsakov's "Cortege 
and Fanfare," "Tribute to Bacharach and 
David" by John Evahson, "Prologue and 
Pageant" by Jared Spears and "Jesus 
Christ Superstar" by Andrew Lloyd 
Webber. 



CROSS COUNTRY 

Bill English — Coach 

Sept. 16lndiana-Shippensburg Home 2:00 

Sept. 23 Lock Haven - Shipp.-Bloomsburg at L.H. 2:00 

Sept. 30 Open 

Oct. 7 Gannon Away 1 1 :00 

Oct. 1 4 N AIA at Gannon 

Oct. 21 Hobart-Mansfield-Baptist Bibie- 

Houghton at Houghton 1 :30 

Oct. 28 California Away 1 1 :00 

Nov. 4 State Meet at Edinboro 



The Rag Shop 



is offering a 




< ^SALE I 



Starts Monday, Aug. 28th 

Flared Dress Slax, Colored Jeans 

— Over 500 Pair to Choose From — 

Ties, Solids, Prints, and Stripes 

Buy the first item at V2 off retail price, 

get the second, of same value or less, 

For 1 cent! ! 

The Rag Shop 

817 Main St. -Clarion 

Alterations Extra — Hours 9-5 Daily 

9-9 Friday 



nates: Debbie Hood and Wendy Krieg. 

This group of Twirlers wUl be featured 
throughout die Marching Band season 
and present Uieir usual fine shows as part 
of the Marching Band presentations. 

For the third consecutive year, Golden 
Girl Jo Ann Wallcer will thrill audiences 
with her championship twirling 
techniques. This Bethel Park junior has 
served at various twirling camps 
throughout Kentucity, Ohio, Pennsylvania 
as well as serving as instructor of the 
Clarion State College Majorette Camp. 
Miss Walker is the fourth Golden Girl to 
front the Golden Eagle Band, a feature 
unique to Clarion among Pennsylvania 
colleges. 

As in the past, the Band will travel 
with the football team to all away games 
and wUl appear at all home games in 
addidon to several local community 
functions. The Band will attend two 
overnight games at Mansfield and 
California State Colleges. 

Several interesting halftime per- 
formances are being planned by the band 
staff for the Marching Band season. Dr. 
Michalski, assistant director Jack Hall, 
and musical arranger Rex Mitchell, have 
been busily formulating plans for the 
activities which are witnessed by 
thousands during Marching Band season. 

Another top performance is planned for 
Band Day. September 23, when 15 high 
school bands will participate in individual 
and massed drills in the annual spectacle. 

Officers of the band for Uie coming 
year are: President — Robert Hartle, 
Clarion; Vice President — Mike For- 
meck, Barnesboro; Treasurer — Wendy 
Besterman, Pittsburgh; and Secretary — 
Dru McEU-oy, Pittsburgh. 

Plans are being formulated for an 
Alumni band to appear at a football game 
in the near future. All former members of 
the Garion State Golden Eagle Band will 
be invited to participate. 




Pictured above are the Sununer Orientation leaders. Seated from left to right are 
Diana Will, Jane Novak, James Pannel, Nancy Britton and Joyce Coleman. Standing 
are Fran Yanarella, Lee Ann Rossman, Mary Ellen Demchak, Mary Raines, Jay 
Raspat, Cheryl Wile and Don Abbot. 

Nearly 1,000 Attend 
Summer Orientation 



In groups of approximately 100 each, 
nearly a thousand freshman and transfer 
students descended upon Clarion State 
College this summer for an introduction 
to the campus. 

Each group established a two-day 
residence on campus allowing them a 
first-hand look at academic affairs, hall 
living, and extra-curricular activities. 

Parente also attended — in some cases 
alone if Uieir sons and daughters are in 
summer school or fulfilling job com- 
mitments . . The staff of the College had 
created special programs to introduce 
parents to what their sons and daughters 
wUl be doing in the years to come. 

The Parent Orientation included 
programs with Faculty and 
Administrators as well as a discussion 
presentation by a panel of Student 
Orientation leaders. They were there to 
discuss aspects of college hving of con- 
cern to parents and to answer questions. 

Arrival of botii students and parents 
began on campus June 25th. The program 
continued until August 5th. Included in the 
new student activity schedule were in- 
formative lectures by members of the 
Faculty; discussions on student living led 



by student Resident Assistants; 
processing for pre-registration, financial 
aid, housing, and health services; and a 
brief orientation to Uie Borough of Clarion 
and surrounding area. 

The Orientation Program required the 
cooperation of nearly every campus 
division. It is in its fourth year, and its 
planning requires year-long attention. It 
is directed primarily by Marilynn 
Mllolusky, Assistant Dean of Student 
Affairs. The Orientation leaders, selected 
from a group of over 100 apphcants, in- 
cluded Donald Abbott — Buena Vista, 
Nancy Britton — Falls Creek, Joyce 
Coleman — Greensburg, Mary Ellen 
Demchak — Osceola Mills, Jane A. Novak 
— Beaverdale, James Parnell — Pitts^ 
burgh. 

Also Mary Raines — Beaver Falls, Jay 
Raspat — Imperial, Lee Ann Rossman — 
Irwin, Cheryl E. Wile — New Bethlehem, 
Diana WQl — Pittsburgh, Frances A. 
Yanarella — Latrobe. 



THE C AIL-Clarlon State College, Pa. 
Sunday, August 27, 1972 Page 3 

Dr. Day Joins 
History Staff 

Dr. Anne L. Day has been named 
Associate Professor of History at Clarion 
State CoUete, according to an an- 
nouncement by Dr. James Gemmell, 
college president. Her appointment 
became effective June 6. 

A native of Brooklyn, New York, Dr. 
Day attended Uie public school of Salem, 
Mass., and received her B.A. degree in 
History from Emmanuel College, Boston, 
Mass. She was awarded the M. Ed. degree 
from Salem State College and the Ph. D. 
degree in History from St. Louis 
University. She also attended the 
University of Mexico, Boston State 
College and the University of ConnecUcut 
Law School. 

As an undergraduate she was named 
to "Who's Who in American Colleges and 
Universities," and was active in Student 
Government Tutoring, the International 
Relations Club and the Historical Society. 

Dr. Day comes to Qarion following a 
three year period at Niagara University, 
N.Y., where she was Associate Professor 
of History. Prior to that time she was 
Associate Professor of History and ob- 
served student teachers at Sacred Heart 
University of Connecticut. 

Other positions include Assistant 
Professor of History at St. Joseph College, 
Conn.; visiting lecturer at the University 
of Hartford and the University of Con- 
necticut and teacher of Social Studies at 
Memorial Jr. High School, Beverly, Mass. 

She has done special research in 
United States Foreign Policy, the 
Ideology of Teaching field and has taught 
courses in American Foreign Policy and 
Issues of War and Peace. 

Dr. Day has also served as Assistant 
Resident Director and Counselor at St. 
Louis University. 

She is a member of the American 
Historical Association, Organization of 
American Historians, the Conference on 
Peace Research in History, the League of 
Women Voters and the World Affairs 
Council. 



Summer Drama Schedule 
Yields Five Productions 



The Speech and Theatre Department 
presented five plays in its Summer 
Drama program. One of the plays was an 
original play, and two of them were 
student directed. 

The first play was "You're a Good Man 
Charlie Brown," based on an adaptation 
from Charles Schultz, the originator of the 
Charlie Brown comic strip, ran from July 
6-8. Playing the part of Charlie Brown was 
Michael McGeary. Know-it-all Lucy and 
her piano playing friend, Schroeder were 
played by Monica Zaremba and Rick 
Whitten. Lucy's younger brother, the 
blanket carrying philosopher, was played 
by Steve Skorija. Bob Dandoy played 
Snoopy, Charlie's fantasizing beagle. The 
play was student directed by Ken Haugbt. 

"The Osbcene Verse of Magdalene 
Randallman" was an original play by 
James TenUeton who was present at 
Clarion during the play's production on 
July 13-15. The tiUe role of Magdalene was 
played by Robui Sohn and Professor 
Henry Schiffer was played by Mike Ward. 

The play, "TheFantastiks," known for 
its longevity in New York was performed 
July 20-22. Written by Tom Jones and 
Harvey Schmidt, Clarion's production 
was unique in that the script was changed 
to accommodate two mothers instead of 
the standard two fathers of the play's two 
leads. Playbig the parts of Matt and 
Louisa were Mike McGeary and Jody 
Edinger. Bill Wichrowski played the part 
of El Gallo. 

Hetrick Appointed 

A Rlmersburg man has been named 
assistant professor of Special Education 
at Clarion State College effective with the 
beginning of the fall term, according to an 
announcement by Dr. James Gemmell, 
college president. 

R. Dennis Hetrick, a 1965 Clarion grad- 
uate, will be teaching in the area of 
Speech Pathology and Audiology. 

Hetrick, who previously served as an 
Instructor in the same department at 
Clarion from 1968-70, received Uie M.S. 
degree at Purdue University in 1968. 

During the past two years he has 
served as a speech pathologist for Penn- 
sylvania Administrative District No. 46. 



Woody Allen's "Play It Again, Sam" 
was not shown as a movie this summer 
but as Uie play of the same name. Terry 
Halula student directed this production on 
July 27-29. Starring as Humphrey Bogart 
was Rodney Sheriff and Steve Skorija as 
Allen Felix. Playing Uie parts of Dick 
Christy and his wife, Linda, were Don 
Tatar and Sally Torrance. 

The last production of Uie summer was 
"Caberet" and starring as Sally Bowles 
was Mary Chambers. Also starring were 
Steve Skorija, Kim Connor, Bill 
Wichrowski, Terry Hall, Don Tatar, and 
Mike McGeary as Uie M.C. of Uie Kit Kat 
club. The play was seen August 2-5. 



ADOLPH'S 

RESTAURANT 




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AND DINNERS. 

—OPEN ALL NIGHT— 

At— CLARION MOTOR LODGE 

Main St. at 4th Ave. 
Downtown Motel 226-7200 



OVERSEAS 
EMPLOYMENT 

$700 to $3500 monthly 

Australia — Europe 
South America — Asia 
— All occupations — 
For information, send $2: 
Overseas Employment 
Information Service 
Drawer Bd 
Anthony, Texas 88021 




When you know 
it's for keeps 

Your love will be symbolized forever by 
a beautiful Keepsake solitaire. Sec our out- 
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the finest cut and color. 



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EGISTERED DIAMOND RINGS 



SANTA ROSA $250 
ALSO TO 2800 

VERONA lai-O 

ALSO 150 TO 1650 

GOTHAM I400 

ALSO TO 1900 



WAYTON »450 
ALSO 150 TO 2S0O 

LAVIEH $500 

ALSO 250 ro 5000 

EMPRESS 1800 

ALSO TO lO.OOO 



JAMES JEWELERS 

Clarion's Quality Jeweler 

WELCOME BACK 
CS.C. STUDENTS & FACULTY 



tUiir'- 'nlitf'f t« %))'>« Irtail I (^>l< M^ik H- 1 



THE CALb-Ctarion Stale Colkge, Pa. 
P»ie4 Sundiy, Aug. 27,1171 



ACADEMIC CALENDAR 1972-73 


1ttS«m«it«r 


Registration • day and evening clams 


Monday, August 28 


Claiaei begin 


Tuesday, August 29 


labor Day holiday 


Monday, September 4 


Thanksgiving recess begins S:50 PM 


Tuesday, November 21 


Thanksgiving rKOss ends 8:00 AM 


Monday, November 27 


Classes end 5:50 PM 


Friday, December 15 


Final examinations begin 8:00 AM 


Saturday, December 16 


Semester ends 12:00 Noon 


Saturday, December 23 



2nd S«fii«it«r 
Registration - day and evening classes 
Classes begin 8:00 AM 
Spring recess begins 5:50 PM 
Spring recess ends 8:00 AM 
Easter recess begins 5:50 PM 
Easter recess ends 8:00 AM 
Classes end 10:00 PM 
RMding Day 

Final examinations begin 8:00 AM 
Final examinations end 
Alumni Day 
Commencement 
Semester ends 



Monday, January 15 
Tuesday, January 16 
Friday, March 16 
Monday, March 26 
Thursday, April 19 
Tuesday, April 24 
Wednesday, May 9 
Thursday, May 10 
Friday, May 11 
Friday, May 18 
Saturday, May 19 
Sunday, May 20 
Monday, May 21 




Campbell Hall, reddence for men and women, is nearing completiwi. As of this 
writing, the hall is expected to be in use for the second semester begiiming in January. 
The hall is to house 437. 



Campus Buildings Near Completion; 
Recreational Facilities Much Improved 



Clarion Call 

Weekly Student Newspaper 
Needs. • « 

Reporters 
Photographers 
Salesmen 
Feature Writers 
Cartoonists 

Organitational Meeting 

MONDAY, 7s30 
SEPTEMBER 4f h 



Clarion Coll Office 
Room 1 , Horvoy Union 



Clarion students and alumni proud of 
the phenomenal growtti of Clarion State 
College in the past 15 years will be pleased 
to learn that much additional «q>ansion is 
planned for the near future. The extent of 
this future growth was learned by the CaU 
this past wed( in an exclusive interview 
with Dr. Charles Leach, Assistant to the 
CoUege President tor Planning and 
Development. 

Frank CampbeU Hall, located at the 
comer of Payne Street and Wilson Avenue 



across from the Reimer Student Center, is 
planned as a coed residence hall with a 
capacity of 437. CampbeU is to be ready 
for occupancy at Uie beginning of the 
s|»ing sonester next January 15. 

The Research-Learning Center, at the 
comer of Thorn Street and Greenville 
Avenue behind the Fine Arts Building, 
has unfortunately met with some delays. 
TTie primary reason for this is the fact 
that a steam pipe burst in the buildii^ 
during construction. Since this occurred 




Though damaged extensively liy a bnkea steam p^ over the Memorial Day holiday, 
the Researdi Learning Center will be partially occupied in January. Full occupancy 
is expected by next September. 



over the Memorial Day weekend, it was 
not discovered for several days, thereby 
worsening the damage to wall paint, 
doors, floor tiles, and ceilings. Partial 
occupancy is still expected for January, 
however, and full occupancy is planned 
for September, 1973. 

The structure of the new Carrier Hall 
Administration Building, located at Main 
Street and Ninth Avenue, is 100 per cent 
complete; what is delaying the opening of 
the Hall is the slowness of obtaining and 
installing furnishings. The lower level, 
comprising the business offices, is only 
partially furnished; the second level, 
which will house the various deans of 
Academic Affairs, is completely un- 
furnished; the upper level, which will be 
the location of the President's office and 
those of his assistants is still mainly 
unfurnished. 

Leach noted that two majw projects 
have just received approval. One of these 
is a 1.3 million dollar Conservati(Hi 
Education Center to be located near 
Sandy Lake borough in Mercer County. 
This will be completed sometime between 
January and May of 1974 and is scheduled 
to be first used in September of that year. 

Also recently receiving approval is a 
Utility Expansion Project. Included 
within this project will be the cmiversion 
of tlie college's present coal burners to 
gas. Fuel oil tanks will also be installed 
giving the boilers a dual capability lor gas 
or fuel oil. This will allow for the use of 
fuel oil in the evmt that gas is tem- 
porarily cut off. The project will be 
completed before the heating season of 
1973. Some work will be started this fall. 



but Leach wished to assure members o 
the college community that there willb 
no interruption of heat because of 
project. 

Another future project — a Libei 
Arts-Business Administration Building 
was approved by the General Assembb 
two years ago but is being delay 
because of Secretary of Education John 
Pittinger's moratorium on construction 
This $5.5 million buUding will include 
classrooms and offices and will be located 
on the north side of Main Street, ap- 
proximately across from the Nair Hall 
parking lot. The Secretary will allow the 
construction to go forward if the building 
bid can be brought in at a lower amount. A 
decision is expected by Thanksgiving of 
this year, and Leach expressed his belief 
that this year's class of freshmen will be 
aide to take classes in this building before 
they graduate. 

Two projects under design for the 
Venango Campus in Oil City are a Multi- 
purpose Building and a Classroom- 
Library Building. The Multi-Purpose 
Building will include recreation space, 
which will also be used as an auditorium 
faculty offices, and classrooms. The 
latto- building will include space for 
facidty offices in addition to classrooms 
and a new library. Leadi noted that these 
two buildings were authorized by the state 
several years ago, but have been delayed 
due to various moratoria. The state sets 
500 i^udents as a goal for the future 
enroUment at Venango, with about 25 per 

CcmttnuedonPageS 



^IC Writes : 
phone Now 

Well, the time has come today. For 
It freshmen it's really your first time 
[jiray from home. Parents watch from 
iu and wait to see if they've done their 
flb well. Of course, now you know they 
jjave faith in you. You've gotten through 
igh school all right, so why should 
allege be different? Well, CS.C. may not 
be too different from your high school, but 
IS everyone will tell you it can be a while 
before you adjust to the new and different ' 
setting. It may be hard at first to relate to" 
other students or establish new friend- 
'jhips. 

I We here at the Student Information 
[center (SIC) understand student 
j problems because we are students, and 
we try to make it a little easier for the 
I beginning student to get to know his way 
jiround. We help alleviate those minor 
j difficulties that the student faces when he 
i begins making it on his own; those things 
that can distract from his studies or 
I hangups that hold him back from ex- 
pressing his own views which are so 
. vitally needed on a college campus. 

SIC isn't just concerned with freshmen 
students, but all students and the com- 
munity as well. Since we started our 
service in April of 1972, we have handled 
over 1200 queries, a figure which proves to 
us that our services are needed. We have 
answered a variety of questions ranging 
kom mere directions and show times to 
draft counseling and problem pregnan- 
cies. We try to conduct our business ac- 
cording to our motto "If we don't have the 
information, we'll try to get it." 

If your orientation program has left 
you a bit disorientated, maybe we can 
clear the haze of confusioh for you. Give 
us a call through the switchboard 
operator 226,6000. Our extension is 220, 
Init if you're as bad at remembering 
numbers as we are, just tell her you want 
the Information Center. Of course, if you 
can't bum a dime, you can walk to the 2nd 
floor of the Administration Building and 
find us at room 165. Our staff volunteers 
get lonely sometimes, and they just love 
to rap. You'll find them behind the 
sliding windows." 

Golden Girl 
Riumer-Up 
In Miss Pa. 






FABRICS, 




301 Main Street, Clarion, Pennsylvania 

We specialize In ncane brand 

FASHION & STAPLE FABRICS 

PAnERNS & NOTIONS 

Open daily 9:30 til 5 — Fridays 9:30 til 9:00 




Miss CSC, JoAnn Walker, competed in 

the annual Miss Pennsylvania Scholar- 

{ship Pageant held in Hershey, Pa. this 

une. Miss Walker, Clarion's Golden Girl 

three years, competed with 21 other 

iris for state's crown. Finishing among 

e top ten, she received a $100 

holarship award for her semifinalists' 
rize. She was in Hershey for a week, 
haperoned by Barbara Rose, assistant 
lean of student affairs. Miss Walker was 
ilso accompanied by three of the four 

ners-up from the Miss CSC contest at 

expense of the college as part of their 
rizes. 

Miss Walker competed in the swim- 

t, talent and bathing suit segments of 
competition. For her talent she 
led the baton. 

Miss Linda Olsen. formerly Miss 
Indiana University of Pennsylvania, was 
owned Miss Pennsylvania at the end of 
eek. 



The Greek G)liimn 



THECALL-ClirlMillile C«ttn«. Pa- 
8uiMiiy,Aiif.lt,im Pagii 



Dave Rooney 
Aids Gigers 

Dave Rooney, assistant basketball 
coach at Edinboro State, College since 
1%9, has been named assistant coach at 
Qarion State College effective Sep> 
tember 1, according to an announcement 
by Dr. James Gemmell, college 
president. 

Rooney, who served as acting head 
floor coach for the Fighting Scots during 
head coach Jim McDonald's sabbatical 
last season and compiled a 17-9 record, 
will replace Tom Beck, who becomes 
assistant coach at Indiana University of 
Pennsylvania. 

In his two previous years at Edinboro, 
Rooney coached the freshman team, 
posting a 11-6 record in 1969-70 and liM in 
1970-71. 

Rooney, whose acceptance of the 
assistant coaching job at Clarion is ex- 
pected to give a further boost to the for- 
tunes of the Golden Eagle cagers who 
have won two Western Conference titles 
under Ron Galbreath, will receive a 
promotion to the faculty rank of assistant 
professor of Health and Physical 
Education in the move to Clarion. 

He guided the Scots to the NAIA 
District 18 championship in 1971-72, going 
to the national playoffs in Kansas City 
with his winners in March. 

The Allentown native was a standout 
basketball player both at William Allen 
High School, Allentown, and West Chester 
State College, where he received his B.S. 
degree in Physical Education in 1967 and 
his master's in 1970. 

He was a teacher and head basketball 
coach at Spring-Ford High School in 1968- 
69. 

Rooney has been active in the field of 
physical education and is a member of the 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes, the 
National Association for Health, Physical 
Education and Recreation. 



The Inter-Fraternity Council would 
like to take this opportunity to welcome 
all the freshmen to Clarion and also 
welcome back everyone else. Now that 
the semester is in full swin^ again, you as 

a Greek have a lot to look forward to. 
Everyone should already be planning 
their floats for this upcoming 
Homecoming festivities so that this year's 
celebration will be better than the ones in 
the past. 

For the Freshmen, you will soon be 
encountered with many people walking 
around with Greek letters on their coats, 
and these symbolize the members of the 9 
fraternities and 7 sororities we have on 
campus. It is time for you as a freshman 
to start inquiring into the possibilities of 
you, yourself joining a fraternity or 
sorority. So, let's have a look at the 
fraternity rush system. 

This will be the second year that IFC 
will follow the Open Rush Program. Open 
Rush consists of the following: Fraternity 
rushing is conducted under a 
modified open rush system. Each 
semester there may or may not be an 
Inter-Fraternity Council smoker at which 
all fraternities would have represen- 
tatives available to talk to interested 
students. It is up to each hidividual 
fraternity, however, to hold smokers and 
rush parties that provide both a social and 
personal introduction of fraternity life to 
the ruahee. 

Ashton Appointed 
Resident Director 

Miss Barbara J. Ashton has been 
named assistant to the Dean of Student 
Affairs and Resident Director at Clarion 
State College, according to an an- 
nouncement by Dr. James Genunell, 
college president. 

Miss Ashton is a native of the 
Cleveland, Ohio, area, and received her 
early education in the public schools of 
Panna, Ohio. She is a graduate of 
Elmhurst College, Elmhurst, 111., and 
received her M.A. degree at Michigan 
State University. 

During the past year Miss Ashton 
served as substitute teacher for three 
school districts and participated in 
practicum in individualized instruction in 
teacher education. 

Prior experience includes positions as 
head resident at Central Michigan 
University, assistant in Student Affairs 
and head resident at Oakland University, 
Rochester, Michigan, and resident 
assistant at Ehnhurst College. 

She has also had experience as a 
camp director and counselor and an 
occupational therapy assistant at the 
Brecksville, Ohio, Veterans 

Administration Hospital. 

Miss Ashton is a member of the 
National Associaticm of Student Personnel 
Administrators. 



WELCOME STUDENTS 

Your College Book Center 
Welcomes You to Clarion State. 



A new imprinting machin* will permit you to 
design your own T-shirts, sweotshirts, ond 
lockets. 

The Sororities, Fraternities, and all campus 
orgonlzations will find it available for op- 
parol. 

APPROXIMATE AVAILABILITY SEPT. 1 1 



COLLEGE BOOK CENTER 



Formerly a playhouse for children, this building now stands in the center of the 
People's Park. Seeding of the park has been finished, but the completed plans 
evoitually call for a possible outdoor theater. 



THE 

CLARION CLIPPER 

PANCAKE HOUSE AND RESTAURANT 

South 8th Avenue — V> Mile North of 1-80 ExH No. 9 

WELCOMES YOU BACK 

with 37 Pancake and Waffle Varieties 

—PLUS- 
VARIED MENU • DAILY SPECIALS e BANQUET FACILITIES 

Every Tuesday Night is Student Night I 

All the lutf^rmllk Pancakes You Con Eot — Only 99* 




W9lcome Wagon 
Campus Pack 



New Students — If You Didn't Get Your Campus Pack 

Call 



MRS. B. T. WORRELL 
226-7118 



or MRS. RUTH WILLIAMS 

226-6747 



Bride's Dream 

"Everything for That Special Day" 

GOWNS and FORMALS for 
EVERY SPECIAL OCCASION 

Member: Professional Photographers 
of America, Inc. 



OFFICIAL 1 972 AUTUMN LEAF 
FESTIVAL PHOTOGRAPHER 



BOX 86— MARBLE, PA. 
814-354-7382 




Pledging begins during the fifth week 
of the semester after prospective pledges 
are cleared through the Student Affairs 
Office and the primary bid.s submitted to 
the IFC advisor. All pledging must adhere 
to the programs approved by the 
Fraternity-Sorority Sub Conunittee and 
must end two weeks before the beginning 
of the final exam period. Pledged may be 
taken at anytime during the pledging 
period, although most fraternities prefer 
to take one class starting during the fifth 
week of the semester. Regardless of 
when he is pledged, the student must be 
cleared for eligibility by the IFC advisor. 
A nuile undergraduate is eligible for 
pledging if he attempted 12 credits not 
counting the curreot fltmester, or if he is 
an incoming transfer student. However, 
the student may not be on academic 
probation, although for transfer students 
the required average for fraternity 
pledging shall be based only on tlje 
number of semesters at Clarion. 

I have spent all summer preparing for 
this year with IFC and I am looking 
forward to getting started. There are a lot 
of things 1 would like to see changed to 
promote better Inter-Fraternity relations 
on campus, and I have a few good ac- 
tivities in the planning stages that I think 
will help us reach this goal. If anyone has 
any questimis, feel free to contact myself 
at 206 Wilkinson, 2264601, or Gary Manion 
(Sec-Treas. from Theta Xi) or Dr. Nair or 
Miss Rose in Egbert. 

Thank you. 

SamAmone 

President, IFC 

Qieap Books?! 
Try the Co-op 

students at CSC should be deUghted to 
know that the used Book CoOp which was 
operated at the beginning of the sping 
term last year will be open again this 
year. It is hoped that freshonen and upper 
classmen will take advantage of the low 
prizes generally offered by the sellers of 
used books. However, it has since gained 
new sponsors. This year the Co-Op will be 
co-sponsored by the Student Alumni 
Association and the brothers of Phi Sigma 
Kappa. Students may bring their used 
books to the Peirce Science library 
where the Co-Op will be set up. Books may 
be brought in for processing and shelving 
August 28th or 29th. On Wednesday and 
Thursday, August 30th and 31st, the books 
will be sold. Students may pick up their 
nuwey or unsold books Friday, Sep- 
tember 1. A 25 cents donation for each 
book is needed to cover the (^ration 
costs of the Co-Op and to ensure its con- 
tinuance. If there are any questions 
concerning the Book Co<^, contact Ed 
Spangler of the Alumni Office at 226-6000, 
Ext. 491. 




Floats this time of year? Soon enough the time will comt for tha orgatiiMtkmfl to 
ready their floats for the annual Honwcoming parade. 




I'm proud of 
where he bought 
my diamond! 




VM she be proud or embarrassed when fritndi ask 
where you bought her diamond? And, will you be 
embarrassed about the price you paid for the quality 
received? Today, there are no "bargains" in diamonds. 
You save no more-often lose-when you try to cut 
comers. Your knowledgeable American Gem Society 
member jeweler— one with a local reputation to safe- 
guard and standards to maintain-is your wisest choice. 
Moreover, she will be proud to know her diafflood 
came from us. Don't disappoint her. 



MOMu mKmcim am toonr 



McNutt Jewelry 

528 Moln $tr««t ' 

Clarion, Pa. 



Parents! 



(Xnd OtherX 
Relatives / 




HAVE TROUBLE GETTING YOUR 
OFFSPRING TO WRITE HOMEt 

(Except For Money) 

Want to Know What's REALLY 
Going on in Clarlont 

Subscribe 
To 



The Clarion Call 



MAILED WEEKLY TO YOUR HOME 



^3 per Semester, ^5 Per Year 



Moil to: Clarion Coll, CS.C. Clorion, Pa. 16214 



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Address 



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ftp. 



Plooso Moko Chocks Poyobio to "Clarion Studonts At sn." 



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it 



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Wx9^''sm^^gWr^XSm'^'m!^^^sW^ ^^^^^ ^^^'^^^ ^^'^^^ PK^^^^^^^^Mm^^^^m^a^t-^m^^K^^imm9^^^m^^i^vsm^ 



^■-- u^^ i p *^m^^ ^^mf^esm^-mm 



IHE CALL-darion State College, Pa. 
Page • Sunday, Aug. 27, 1972 



Fall Semester Last for Moore ; 
Dean Retires After 27 Years 



The dean of the deans of Pennsylvania 
statC'^wnad Institutions will retire at the 
end of the fall semester after 27 years of 
outstanding service to Clarion State 
College. 

Jamea D. Moore, Dean of Academic 
Affairs since shortly after coming to 
Clarion full time in 1946, recently an- 
nounced plans to take life a little easier 
and do seme long postponed traveling 
after a total of nearly 46 years as an 
educator and administrator at both the 
public school ami college levels. 

The well-known Clarion resident, who 
has the longest term of service of any 
academic dean among the Pennsylvania 
state colleges and university, concludes a 
career of dedication to the finest prin- 
ciples in the field of education. 

A native of Cecil Township, 
Washington County, Pennsylvania, Mr. 
Moore attended the public schools of 
Bridgeville and Cecil Township. He 
received the B.A. degree in 1927 from 
Muskingum College and the M Ed. degree 
from the University of Pittsburgh. 

Dean Moore's first teaching assign- 
ment was in the public school system at 
Parker, Pa., where he served for a year 
before assuming a position teaching 
Chemistry, Physics, Math and General 
Science at Bethel Township High School, 
now Bethel Park High Sdiool, near Pitts- 
burgh. In 1940 he accepted a position 
teaching Biology and General Science at 
Perry High School in the Pittsburgh 
school system, where he remained until 
1943 whoi he came to Clarion to work with 
the wartime U.S. Army Air Corps 
Aviation Cadet program at the college. 

Returning to Pittsburgh for a two year 
period in 194446, Dean Moore taught at 
Herron Hill Junior High School and 
helped start the veterans' training 
program following the war at Oliver High 
School, in Pittsburgh. 

He returned to Claris State College in 
1946 as actii^ Dean of Instruction and 



professor of Mathematics, subsequently 
becominf^ Dean of Instruction and Dean of 
Academic Affairs. 

Mr. Moore, who has gained the respect 
and friendship of colleagues and students 
alike over the years, has worn numerous 
other hats, especially in the early post- 
war days before the college began its 
program of expansion. 

Drawing on his experience as a 
member of Cecil Township's first football 
team, he assisted with football coaching 
and scouting shortly after coming to 
Clarion. He also served as admissions 
officer for a time prior to the assumption 
of the duties of that office by present 
admissions director Walter L. Hart. Other 
duties have included those of dormitory 
head resident at Davis Hall as well as that 
of director of community housing for 
students required to or wishing to live in 
town. 

Mr. Moore has been certification of- 
ficer for most of his tenure at Clarion and 
has been in charge of scheduling, the 
making of master schedules, the 
provision of departmental curricula, and 
for all student registrations. 

"It was mostly a lot of hard work, but 
work that I have always enjoyed," the 
retiring dean said, adding that the most 
enjoyable aspects of his work were in the 
dealings with thousands of Clarion 
students. He expressed intense 
gratification in the fact that many of them 
have returned to thank him for his strong 
role in aiding them to attain a measure of 
success. 

He stated that one of the most im- 
pressive and satisfying parts of his long 
tenure has been in seeing Clarion State 
College grow from a very small college of 
a few hundred students and several 
buildings to its present enrollment of 
some 4,600 and 33 buildings. 

Dean Moore has been active in the 
Clarion Kiwanis Club, having served as 
director for most of his 25 year mem- 
bership and as president in 1953. He is a 



Welcome Students ! 



Open House — August 28 

7 to 9 P.M. 

Door Prize — M Gift Certificate 



/ 



Knit Tops & Vests 

100% Acrylic 

Many Shades to Choose From 

Solids and Multicolor 
Sizes: Small, Medium, Large 

DORIAN SHOPPE 

CLARION, Pa. 



BOOK CO-OP 

PEIRCE LIBRARY 

Room 140, Peirce Science Center 

Schedule 

Mon. &Tues....Aug. 28 & 29 

Bring in Boolcs You 
Want to Sell 

Wednesday & Thursday . . . Aug. 30 & 3 1 

USED BOOK SALE 

Friday... Sept. 1 

Pick Up Your Money 
or Unsold Books 

25' Donation Asked for Each Book 

Sponsored by Student Alumni 
Assn. and Phi Sigma Kappa 



member of several Masonic organizations 
as a 32nd decree Mason, including the 
Coudersport and Pittsburgh consistories, 
and is a past master of the Blud Ixxlge at 
Canonsburg, Pa. 

He holds membership in the National 
Education Association, the Pennsylvania 
Education, the Association of Penn- 
sylvania State College and University 
Faculties and the Pennsylvania 
Association for Higher Education. 

In 1970 the Clarion State College 
Alumni Association presented hini with 
its Distinguished P'aculty Award. 

Mrs. James D. Moore, the former 
Eleanor De Wald, of Emlenton, also plans 
to retire from the position of associate 
professM- of Library Science, after ser- 
ving on the Qarion State College faculty 
since 1956. 

A member of the class of 1942 at 
Clarion, she received the M. Ed. degree 
from the University of Pittsburgh and the 
M.S.L.S. degree from Columbia 
University. 

Prior to coming to Clarion, Mrs. Moore 
taught in the public schools at Eldertnn 
(1942-44), Verona, (1944-48) and Penn 
Hills ( 1948-56). She served as librarian at 
both Verona and Penn Hills and at 
Elderton (Elders Ridge) she taught 
American History, Problems of 
Democracy, Pennsylvania History, 
Civics and Latin. 



Building • • 

Continued from Page 4 

cent of the freshmen and sophomores in 
terminal programs, that is, leading to an 
associate degree such as nursing. The 
program at Venango is designed to 
complement the Venango Vo-Tech School. 
The remaining students are in programs 
leading to a transfer to Main Campus. It is 
hoped that the future expansion will in- 
duce more students to remain at 
Venango for two years than is presently 
the case. 

Recreation facilities are also in line for 
an increase. Leach noted that it took 
approximately nine years to acquire the 
old Lake Erie, Franklin, and Clarion 
Railroad property on which the new 
tennis courts are located. The present 
courts cost the state $94,000. Additional 
tennis courts are planned for the area 
behind Campbell Hall. These should be 
ready for the Fall of 1973, and are ex- 
pected to cost the Commonwealth ap- 
proximately $80,000. 

Seeding in the "People's Park" is 
nearing completion. Clarion has an 
"artist-in-residence" who is designing a 
metal sculpture for the park and who is 
studying the possiblity of having an 
outdoor theatre in the area. 

Planning is underway for use of the 
college's land across Main Street which 
extends to about the Qarion River. 
Purchase of this land is almost com- 
pleted, with only one small parcel of land 
to be bought. Planned for this area are 
hiking trails. Also noted was the definite 
possibility of an area to be flooded for ice 
skating, this in the approximate vicinity 
of the old Freight Station for the railroad, 
just up from the Nair parking lot. 

The new tennis courts above Nair and 
Wilkinson should be completed by mid- 




71-72: Historic Year 



THE CALl^-Clarion State College. Pa. 
Sunday, Aug. 27, 1972 Page 7 



An emergency meeting of the international council "NOR- 
DO" elicits intense discussion between various countries' 
representatives. Graduate students Ed Smith, Frances 
Benninger, Sandra Gandolfi, and Gary Hutton play their 



roles seriously in the simulation "Dangerous Parallel,'^ ( 
conducted during a Communication course dealing with 
teaching-learning strategies. 



September, weather permitting. What 
remains is to lay the playing surface, 
paint lines, and put fences around the 
basketball and volleyball courts which 
adjoin the tennis area. 

Dr. Leach noted the need for a larger 
fieldhouse and more facilities at the 
stadium. In the future Clarion students 
can also expect the following: more 
classroom space, more dormitory space, 
additional recreation areas, an expansion 
of the Carlson Library, among other 
items. Leach noted, however, that this 
expansion would probably be at least six 
years in the future. In conclusion it was 
noted that the main variables in future 
planning are time for construction and 
design, the effect of the various building 
moratoria. and level of state funding. 



Thank You 

To Housing Dept. 



The editors of the Clarion Call 
would like to take this op- 
portunity to express our ap- 
preciation for the co-operation 
received from the Housing Office 
for their help in locating tem- 
porary quarters for the staff. 
Their help was greatly ap- 
preciated in this the introductory 
and early issue of the Clarion 
Call. 



VISIT CROOKS CLOTHING 

DURING OPEN HOUSE 

Monday Evening, August 28th 



Dear Students, 

We would like to take this opportunity to welcome you to 
Clarion and Crooks Clothing, especially calling your attention to 
the 'Tree House" — the newest shop for gals in town. The "Tree 
House" offers you the latest fashions as seen in "Seventeen" end 
"Cosmopolitan." We know you'll love our newest lines for fall 
and winter, just to please you gals. 

In the mens' department, ask to see the layered look in shirts 
and sweaters. Also see the beautiful new outerwear in leathers, 
wools, and nylons. Of course jeans are perennial favorites. 
Crooks has them in Levis, Wrangler, and Mr. Leggs. 



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An exciting scene 
from bst year's football season! 



acks: "Good Year" 



The question running through the mind 

any football fan on Clarion's campus 
ould probably be: "What are the Golden 
kglc'a chances for this year?" This can 
N-haps best be answered by two 
uestions which the Call put to Clarion 
rid coach Al Jacks: "How good are the 
tgles this year?" and "What can we 
ipect from Clarion's opponents?" 

On defense, says Jacks, Clarion should 

v«7 well again. One change from last 
lar's defense was to move Kirk Johnson 
ito the line. Alsa, Jay Gainer, who was 
1th Clarion in the 1970 season, has 
itumed. Both men, notes Jacks, havt 
jod size. John Doto, Mark Cidboy, and 
nice Ehrenberger are admitted losses, 
it Clarion should find fine replacements 

players like Ed Fryman and Gainer. 
Iher returning players include Dave 
ritzer, Terry Sullivan, and Denny 
rltier. The coach also pointed out that 
defensive secondary is just about 
itact frtm last year and that we have a 
)od nucleus of last year's freshmen, 
irry Circa, defensive tackle, is captain 

this year's team. 

On the offensive side. Jacks comments 
lit we have a fine number of returning 
tn. Notable among these are Steve 



Nolen at right halfback, Scott Peters at 
left halfback, and Jim Fulton, John 
Shaffer, and Bruce Hughs at fullback. A 
big loss was Ron Corcetti. Both ends from 
last year's team are gone, most of the 
tackles, guards, and centers are return- 
ing. 

Joe Marx will be back at quarterback 
for the Golden Eagles. Joe was third in 
the conference last year. Jacks said that 
he hopes Joe's "experience will pay huge 
dividends." 

As for Clarion's opponents, Edinboro 
was hit heavy by graduating seniors. We 
still can't count them out, however. The 
pre-season favorite appears to be Slip- 
pery Rock, who bounded back from some 
problems that they had last year. 
California and Shippensburg are in the 
midst of rebuilding years. Lock Haven is 
optknistic and is experimenting with a 
Wishbone-T offensive this year. Tliey still 
have good running backs, but lost theii 
best quarterback. Indiana is still tough as 
usual. 

All in all, says Jacks, it would be 
dangerous to count anyone out, but the 
Golden Eagles of Qarion State have as 
good a chance as anyone to carry away 
the western division crown. 



It was by all odds the most outstanding 
sports year in the history of Clarim State 
College. 

Highlighted by the crowning of the 
first NCAA champions ever-not Just one 
but two-the 1971-72 season was deitined to 
go down in history as a true bell-ringer. 

In an effort that caught the "Ug boys" 
by surprise and gave "little Clarion" its 
first real national recogniti(m, Gary 
Barton, at 134 lbs,, and Wade Schalles, at 
ISO lbs., overcame formidable opponents 
one by one to achieve the greatest vic- 
tories ever registared in wrestling or any 
other ^Mrt at Clarion. 

Oimaxing what had been a good 
regular season, but only a 9^ one due to 
meeting some of the toughest oppoaition 
in the country, the NCAA achievement 
brought Head Coach Bob Bubb "coach of 
the year" recognition and got his young 
assistant Stan Zeamer off to a good start 
in his flrst year at CSC. 

As if that wasn't raough, sup«r seasons 
went on the bodts tn four other spcnis. 

For the second year in a row, Ron 
Galbreath's cagers won the Western 
Division, Pennsylvania Conference title, 
but lost to Edinboro in the District 18 
NAIA playoffs. Posting an 18-7 seasim, it 
was the most victories ever in one 
season for the Golden Eagle hardwood 
forces. 

It was a cage season in which Don 
Wilson made the Firit team and Joe 
Sebestyen the second team in tlw Penn- 
sylvania Conference West All-Star 
selections, as well as one in which Clarion 
finally broke the old Indiana winning 
streak held over Clarion by Indiana in 
both basket ball and football over the past 
six years. 

For the third time in as nuiny years 
its existence, the Clarion men's swim- 
ming team under the direction of head 
coach Chuck Nanz and cMving coach Don 
Leas won the Pennsylvania Conference 
title, compiling a 12-2 regular seas(m 
record. The Eagle merman placed second 
in the Penn-Ohio Conference, 13th in the 
NAIA nationals and competed in the 
NCAA nationals. 

The Blue Marlin women swimmers 
coached by Karen King won second place 
in the Eastern Intercollegiates with 
Barbara Schaeffer, an Olympic cm- 
tender, placing first in one-meter diving 
and Barbara Seel placing second in the 
event. Miss Seel also placed first in one- 
meter at the DGWS nationals in Cin- 
cinnati. The Marlins had an outstanding 
11-1 season. 

Women's Gymnastics, an in- 
tercollegiate sport for the first time this 
year, compiled a standout 7-4 record, 
placed third in Uie Eastern Regionals, 



and sixth in the nati«i under the capable 
tutelage of Mrs. Ernestine Weaver, in- 
ternationally known in gymnastics and a 
former Olympic star in Canada. 

In other winter sports. Coach Galen 
Ober's rifle team finished 7-5, showing an 
improvement over last year's 6-8 mark, 
while the bowlers of Henry Fueg also 
posted a good season. 

In q)ring sports, the golfers of Tom 
Carnahan and I^s Oakes had a fine 15-4 
regular season, but dropped to third place 
in the Pennsylvania Conference after 
winning the tourney last year. 

A still emerging track team finished 1- 
7 tn regular season meets and placed 
seventh among 13 state colleges com- 
peting in the Penn.^lvanla Conference 
Tournament hosted by Clarion. 

Baseball did not have a good season, 
winding up with a 7-12 record. 

BE Clinic Held 

Fot three weeks this summer a total of 
281 high school age boys participated in a 
summer Basketball camp. The camp, 
under the direction of Coach Ron 
GallM^eath, was the third such camp to be 
held at Clarion. 

Beginning on June 4, three separate 
camps were held, each running for one 
week. Thirty coaches, ten each week, 
from the tri-state area of Ohio, New York 
and western Pennsylvania helped to run 
the camp for the boys. 

The twys, also from the tri-state area, 
stayed tn Nair Hall and ate in Chandler 
dining hall. 



1972 Football Schedule 


Sept. 


16 


Mansfield 


(A) 


Sept. 


23 


S. Connecticut (Band Day) 


(H) 1:30 


Sept. 


30 


C. Connecticut (Parents' Day) 


(H) 1:30 


Oct. 


7 


Lock Haven 


(A) 8:00 


Oct. 


14 


Edinboro (Homecoming) 


(H) 2:30 


Oct. 


21 


Indiana 


(H) 1:30 


Oct. 


28 


California 


(A) 2:00 


Nov. 


4 


Shippensburg (Lettermen's Day) (H) 1 :30 


Nov. 


11 


Slippery Rock 


(A) 1:30 


Nov. 


18 


Pa. Conference Playoffs (West) 






Junior Varsity 




Sept. 


25 


Indiana 


(H) 3:00 


Oct. 


2 


Slippery Rock 


(A) 2:00 


Oct. 


9 


Edinboro 


(H) 2:00 


Oct. 


23 


Slippery Rock 


(H) 2:00 





WELCOME BACK 



RICHARD C. SNEBOLD. JR. 

and Associates 
Sue Bullers — Pam Park 



611 Main Street 
226-7500 



CSC STUDENTS: 



WELCOME TO CLARION 

your "home away from home"! 



WCCB Office, 

R3om 3, Harvey Union 

Ron Dyas, 



Room 1 34, Davis Hall 




J. C. PENNEY CO. 

609 Main Street 
Clarion, Pa. 



RAGLEY'S BOWL-ARENA LANES 
and BILLIARD CENTER 

Open 1 to 5 and 6:30 to 1 1 :30 Daily 

Rt. 322, East of Clarion 



KENTUCKY FRIED CHICKEN 



0p«n 1 1 A.M. — 12 midnight 

Pocked to go — Pick up Some 
Before the Game 



WEAVER JEWELERS 

606 Main Street 
Clarion 



WEIN'S 



SENSATIONAL PLAYBOY 
MAN-ON-CAMPUS FASHIONS 



CROOKS SHOES 

Better Shoes — Correctly Fitted 
604 Main Street 



PHILLIPS FLOWERS 

"F.T.D." Service 

East Main Stre«t 

Clarion 



JAMESWAY 

DISCOUNT DEPARTMENT STORE 
Rt. 322. East of Clarion 




mm 



RT. 322 EAST 



CLARION, PA. 




THE CALL 

Clarion State College, Pa. 

Page 8 Sin., Aug. 27, 1972 



SPECIAL VALUES FOR 



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to 
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FOR 




The 



Clarlnn 



Call 



Vol. 44, No. 2 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE — CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



Friday, Sept. 8, 1972 



^rt Exhibit 
ill Sept. 30 

Loaning their collections of African art 
and artifacts for display in the Hazel 
Sanford Gallery in the Marwicit - Boyd 
Fine Arts Center, during the month of 
September are Dr. and Mrs. Givens L. 
Thorton and Mr. Glenn L. Sitzman. 

Both East and West African culture are 
toudied on in the Thorton collection. It 
consists of a variety of artifacts from an 
Anhole spear, to an Ethiopian gold cross, 
\nd from an Ashanti stool with monkey 

ead, to a Hausa goat hair rug. 

Mr. Sitzman's assemblage, however, 
.-ontains paintings, drawings, graphics 
md prints by contemporary artists. 

Represented in the display are Moto, a 
Congolese living in Kenya, Mr. James A. 
.-'orter, former head of Howard 
University's Art department, Mugalula - 
Mikiibi, a Ugandan painter, Boskase, an 
East Afrkan artist and Blissah, a Ghanan 
vintmalwr. 

The gallery's hours are 1:00 pm until 
J pm weekdays, however it will be 

en for i^Mcial events. 




^Center Board Action 
Includes Jukebox Vote 



students admiring one of the displays in the African Art exhibit. The exhibit Is in 
the Sandford Gallery till September 30. Photo by Mark Moshier. 



Action taken at the College Center 
Board meeting of last Tuesday included a 
vote to keep the juke box at its present 
location in Reimer Student Center, the 
confirmation of ticket prices for the 
Homecoming concert, and the resignation 
of Ron Wilshire as Chairman of the 
Board. 

Former Chairman Wilshire started the 
meeting by reporting on various action 
taken in the summer. It was reported that 
Cat Stevens, originally wanted for the 
homecoming concert, will not be going on 
tour this fall, thereby necessitating a 
summer proxy vote of the members of the 
Board for the group to replace Cat 
Sevens. As reported in the first issue of 
the Call, the Temptations were selected. 

Other action included the sponsoring of 
several concerts, movies, and dances, 
including the Cheech and Chong comedy 



New Faculty Members 
Assume Positions Here 



Big & Little Sis Party 
Slated for Thursday 





Poor new faculty members have been 
nunM to positions at Clarion acc(Hxling to 
an annouiKement by President James 

They are Dr. Richard Fabris, 
associate professor of Business Ad- 
ministration; Burke R. Franklin, In- 
structor in Speech; Marlene G. Fine, 
Instructor in Speech; and Donald E. 
Shflffidd, resident director and assistant 
b the Dean of Students. 

I^. Ridiard Fabris is a native of 
Phibidelphia and received his B.S. degree 
from LaSalie College and M.S. and Ph.D. 
depees from the University of Illinois. 

He has recently concluded his service 

"^ a lectwer for the University of 

^teryland, where he has been teaching 

I nsnagement, po^onnel management, 

! /roducUon control, marketing and ac- 

I ccunting and economics courses in the 

university's European Division at 

Heiddberg, Germany. 

For the past four years, Dr. Fabris has 
served additionally as manager of the 
Jitemational Division of the Management 
"nstitute at Heidelberg, where he has 
beo) devdoping management seminars, 
conferences, workshops and in-plant 
trairang for European executive. 

Eight Hired 
By College 

At a college campus, changes in 
faculty immediately arouse the attention 
of students. But it isn't until much later 
that the general campus community 
discovers who the "little people" are — 
the people behind the scenes who make 
sure the campus keeps going. 

Since May, the personnel office of the 
college has hired eight new people to take 
over non - instructional duties. They are: 
Raymond Hartle, I^is F. Dobson, John R. 
Rice and Theodore H. Brown in Main- 
tenance; Charles F. Hoffman and James 
D. Breth in Security; Donna J. Cox, a 
secretary in the Library Science 
dq»rtment; Linda A. Bauer, a secretary 
in Uie Student Affairs department. 

Future Events 

Friday, September 8 

— VC— Dance with Band 

Saturday, September 9 
— Jewi^ New Year 
—Center Movie 9 p.m. "The 
Profesrionals" 
— VC— Scavenger Hunt 2 p.m. 

Suday, September 10 
^VC — Movie, 8:30 p.m. 

Monday, September 
— IFC Rush Registration, 7:30 p.m., 
spei^r 

-Faculty Recital, Dr. Bong Hi Kim, 
Aud. 8:15 p.m. 

Tuesday, September 12 

-English Club 

-IFC Rush Registration, 7:30 p.m. 

Wednesday, September 13 
-^llegiate Rainbow, IM Founders 
riaU, 8:30 p.m. 
-IFC Ru* Registration, 7:30 p.m. 

Ttarsday, September 14 
—Big Sis— Littie Sis Party. Chandler, 
/:30 p.m. 
-IFC Ri^ Registration. ?:» 

Friday, September 15 
-VPC 1^^ Registration, 7:30 p.m. 



Dr. Fabris is a member of American 
Management Association and the 
Academy of Management 

Burke R. Franklin, Instructor in 
Speech, is a native of Atlanta, Ga. He 
attended the public schools of that city 
and received both the B.S. and M.S. 
degrees frOTn Northern Illinois Univer- 
sity, where he has recently held a 
graduate teaching assistantship. 

Franklin is a member of the Central 
States Speech Association, and Pi Kappa 
Delta, the Speech Communications 
Association. 

Marlene G. Fine, Instructor in Speech, 
attended schools of Ashbury Park, N.J. 
She is a cum laude graduate of the 
University of Massachusetts and expects 
to receive her M.A. degree from the 
Univei-sity of Minnesota in December. 

Miss Fine has been a teaching 
associate in the Department of Speech 
Communication at the University of 
Minnesota since September, 1970, and has 
specialized in rhetoric and public ad- 
ctess. 



She has had published an article entitle 
"Women's Liberation: A Rhetorical 
Problem." in the Fall, 1971, edition of 
"Moments in Contemporary Rhetoric and 
Communicatioi." 

Donald E. Sheffield, resident director 
and assistant to the Dean of Students, is a 
native to the Dean of Students, is a native 
of New Brighton. He received his B.S. 
degree in Social Science from Geneva 
College. He is studying for his master's 
degree at Slippery Rock State College. 

While at Geneva, Sheffield lettered in 
ba^etball for three years, and was 
named to the first team in District and 
W.P.C. competition. 

He comes to Garion from New 
Brighton High School, where he has been 
a teacher, assistant basketball coach, and 
head tennis coach. Much of his work at 
ClariOT will be concerned with guidance. 



By MARTHA NESTICH 

"Famous Twosome" is to be the theme 
of the annual Big Sis - Little Sis party 
scheduled for next Thursday at 7:30 p.m. 
in Chandler Dining Hall. Nearly 600 girls 
are expected to attend the affair spon- 
sored by the Association of Women 
Students (AWS). 

Miss Barbara Ashton, AWS advisor, 
and Miss Jo Ann Walker, Clarion's Golden 
Girl and reigning Miss CSC, will be 
special guests at the party and en- 
tertainment, punch and cookies will be 
provided for the evening. 

The party is to orient freshmen women 
students with college in general and to 
introduce them to other girls, according 
to Cindy Frick, AWS president 



Register Now 
Float Builders 

All Autumn Leaf Festival 
Homecoming float builders are 
asked to register their theme for 
a float at Harvey Hall, room 112 
by September 9. The Autumn 
I ^eaf Festival theme for this year 
is "The Gay 90's." 

Each organization is required 
to register a theme to avoid 
duplication of ideas. A large 
number of pomps are now on 
hand, but the office will need to 
know the special colors needed, 
so that they can be ordered. The 
pomps will be ordered by Sep- 
tember 12. 

Terry P(^ is again in charge 
of all parade floats, obtaining 
building sites and sponsors for 
the college floats. Any 
organization securing a sponsor 
or building site on their own must 
register this information at the 
Harvey Hall office immediately. 

The first meeting of all 
organizations planning to enter 
the parade will be at 4 p.m., 
Tuesday, September 12 in room 
105 Riemer Center. 



All big sisters are asked to make name 
tags for themselves and their adopted 
sisters using the theme "Famous 
Twosomes" as a guide. Eight prizes will 
be awarded for the most creative and 
funniest tags in the fictional and non- 
fictional categories. 

Judi Betz, second vice-president of 
AWS, is general chairman of the party 
assisted by other members of the AWS 
executive council. 

Big sisters were assigned later than 
usual this year due to unforeseen 
problems with lists of new admissions. 
Any girl who has not received a big sister 
or who wants a little sister is asked to 
contact Judi before Thursday. 

In previous years, big sisters were 
«iven the names of their "little sisses" 
early in the summer to help them "get to 
know more about their college and adjust 
to their upcoming way of life," as Dean 
Ethel Vairo, Co-ordinator of Student 
Activities, stated. 

Miss Ashton feels that the Big Sis - 
Little Sis party is a "good way for in- 
coming students to meet upperclass 
women" and added that all freshmen 
Kirls are invited even if they have not yet 
been assigned a big sister. 

Judi also commented that she hopes 
Thursday will be "an enjoyable evening 
for everyone and that the freshman girls 
will have a chance to make friends with 
the upperclassmen on campus." 



act, the latter costing the Board $2500. 

The first item of new business taken up 
was the removal of the juke box from 
Harvey Union to the Reimer Student 
Center. Dr. John Nanovsky, Director of 
the College Centers and advisor to the 
College Center Board, reported that the 
juke box was moved to Reimer at the 
request of Servomation - Mathias in hopes 
of drawing increased numl)ers of students 
to Reimer. 

The new Union was closed in regards 
to food service during part of the summer 
because of the large amount of losses that 
Servomation was suffering. 

Several members of the Board noted 
that Reimer was equipped with a fine 
stereo system that could be used to 
rebroadcast FM-stereo rather than in- 
curring the expense of another juke box. 
( It was generally agreed that a juke box 
should somehow be obtained for the 
Harvey Union.) 

Obtaining funds for another juke tx)x 
from the Clarion State College Foun- 
dation was also discussed, but Wilshire 
noted that he had talked to Dr. Charles 
Leach of that organization and had not 
been given much hope on obtaining 
foundation funds. 

A vote was taken on moving the juke 
box back to Harvey. The motion failed 
five votes to three, with only Wilshire, 
Vince Stevens, and Sam Arnone favoring 
the removal. A motion to look into the 
possibility of obtaining other funding for a 
new juke box passed unanimously. 

The next item discussed was the 
concert times and ticket prices for the 
Temptations concerts for Homecoming. 
Dr. Nanovsky noted that the "tentative" 
times for the two concerts were set at 7:30 



p.m. and 9:45 p.m. When other 
suggestions were offered, however. Dr. 
Nanovsky said that a Brochure was 
already printed for the concerts, making 
those times imperative. 

Dr. Nanovsky also claimed that 
ticket prices had been decided upon at 
$2.00 for students and $4.00 for non- 
students last spring. Wilshire questioned 
this strongly, noting the impossibility of 
setting the ticket prices last spring as the 
Temptations were not picked until 
summer. At this Dr. Nanovsky replied: 
"Well somebody decided, I know that 
definitely." 

In other business, it was agreed that no 

complimentary tickets will be given for 
concerts unless the person agrees to help 
out at the concert. Also Mr. Eugene Piatt 
was named by Nanovsky as an unofficial 
adviser to the Board, and it was noted that 
someone will have to be appointed by Dr. 
Genunell to replace Oliver Steiner on the 
Board. 

Just before the close of the meeting. 
Chairman Wilshire tendered his 
resignation "for personal reasons." Vice- 
Chairman Dean Chandler will replace 
Wilshire. After the meeting Wilshire 
noted to the Call that he was resigning 
because of his beUef that adviser 
Nanovsky had a habit of going ahead and 
doing Board business without consulting 
the Board. Nanovsky, Wilshire noted, 
then would hand the Board an ac- 
complished fact and expect compliance. 
Such was the case, noted the former 
chairman, in setting the price of tickets 
for the concert. 

Time of the next meeting is scheduled 
for 4:00 p.m. Tuesday. 



Venango Culture Comm. 
Adds to Music Library 



CAROLYN HOFFMAN 
The Cultural Committee of the Student 
Senate at Venango Campus has set aside " 
a portion of their funds in the amount of 
two hundred and fifty dollars for the 
purchase of new recordings of music for 
all Venango students. Selections, made 
cooperatively by the library staff and the 
Cultural Committee, will supplement the 
music collection held in the Library and 
will be available for listening in the 
Reading Room. 
The approximately seventy five 



compositions — ranging from the familiar 
classics of Bach and Mozart to the con- 
temporary innovations of compositions on 
computers — serve to fill a gaps in the 
existing collections and contribute to the 
library's efforts to build a well rounded, 
basic inventory. A bibliography of 
recordings is available in the library. 

The Student Senate in the past has also 
purchased playback equipment and 
several sets of earphones, all of which are 
available for use in the library. 



Former Plant Engineer 
Dies in Plane Crash 




Two of the workman putting in a new si<tewalk in front of Chandler Dining Hall. 
The new sidewalk is being guarded 24 hours a day umil the cemeitf dries. Phrto By 
Mark Moshier. 



John D. Johnson, 55, former Plant 
Engineer of Clarion State College and 
student here, died this summer when his 
{'essna 174 plane crashed at the North- 
field Airport, northeast of Akron, Ohio. 
Johnson and his brother were en route to 



Borough Police 
Quiet Frat Party 

Numerous arrests were made on the 
evening of Tuesday, August 29, at the 
Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity house, as 
Clarion police moved to quiet a party 
which officers described as "purely out of 
hand." Police were called to the house, 
located at 630 Wood Street, after neigh- 
bors complained repeatedly about ex- 
cessive noise, foul language, and 
harassment of passers-by. 

Arrested were three officers of the 
fraternity, who were charged with 
"running a disorderly house." If con- 
victed, the penalties for this offense run to 
a fine not to exceed $500, a jail term not to 
exceed one year, or both. The crime is a 
misdemeanor. 

Also arrested were numerous other 
students who were charged with the 
consumption of alcoholic beverages as 
minors. This can be dealt with in a 
summary conviction. 

According to the Clarion borough Chief 
of Police, interviewed by the Call by 
telephone, a warrant was obtained for 
the entrance to the Sigma Tau Gamma 
house. This however, the officer pointed 
out, would not have been necessary in the 
case of a noise complaint such as this one. 
The three fraternity officers are presently 
free on $500 bail apiece. 



Michigan from vacation in Florida. 

Mr. Johnson, residing at 301 Wah- 
wahTaySee Way, Battle Creek, Michigan, 
at the time of his death, preceded Mr. 
Jack Haney as Plant Engineer of the 
college, resigning that position in 1970. He 
was also a student at Clarion, and ob- 
tained his Bachelor of Arts degree here 
this past May. 

Surviving are his widow, three 
(laughters, two brothers, and his parents. 
One of the daughters is Miss Linda 
.Johnson, presently a student at Clarion. 

The crash which claimed Mr. John- 
son's life was the second in two days at 
Northfield Airport, a Class 3 facility with 
a grass-sodded 2500-foot runway. 

John Colemsan, owner of the airfield, 
said that Johnson "was on a runway 
approach and must have realized that he 
was coming in too fast to stop. He applied 
power, tried to go around for another 
approach, did clear the 30-foot treetops 
(at the end of the runway! and other 
"bstacles. . .stalled out on a climb-out and 
nosed into the ground." 

Services were held at the First 
Presbyterian Church, Battle Creek, of 
which .Johnson was a member. 




#^: 






Clarion Call 

Staff Meeting 

Monday — September 1 1 

7:30 Harvey Hall 

Old and New 

Staffers. . . 



Bong Hi Kim 

Bong Hi Kim 
in Recital 

A pianist, Bon Hi Kim, will open this 
year's season of faculty recitals with a 
performance 8:30 p.m. Monday in 
Marwick - Boyd Auditorium. 

The recital will include seven pieces, 
probably the l)est known of which is 
Beethoven's Sonata Quasi Una Fantasia 
or 'Moonlight Sonata", Op. 27, No. 2, in C- 
sharp minor. 

The rest of the program is as follows: 
Chromatic Fantasie and Fugue, J.S. 
Bach; Pieces Espagnoles, 1. Aragonesa, 
2. Cubana, Manuel de Falla; Scherzo in B- 
riat minor, Op. 31, Frederic Chopin; 
.Scherzo in F,-flat Minor, Op. 4, J. Brahms; 
Chant du Boyageur, Op. 8, No. 3, Ignace 
.Ian Paderewski; Fantastic Krokowiak, 
Op. 14, No. 6, Paderewski: 

Admission for all faculty recitals is 
free. 



PHE CALL-CUirion State College, Pi. Friday, Sept. 8, 1972 



Page! 



Editorially 



Speaking 



Who Will Decide? 

"The name of this organization shall be the College Center 
Board of Clarion State College." 

"The purpose of this organization shall be to govern the 
College Center and to plan and conduct programs for the Center." 

Most any organization's constitution begins with a clear 
statement of its purpose. The remaining body of the document 
provides the guidelines for the operation of the organization. If the 
organization intends to fulfill its original purpose, it must follow 
these guidelines. 

Article 3, Section 1, of the Center Board constitution clearly 
states that "The College Center Board shall be the governing body 
of the Center. ." In other words, it is the decision making body. At 
no place in the Constitution are decision making powers granted 
to any individual. 

In spite of this, one individual has been making decisions. The 
Director of the Center, a non-voting member of the board, has 
taken it upon himself to make decisions for the entire board. This 
encroachment of responsibility became evident this past Tuesday 
afternoon at the first Center Board Meeting of the semester. 

The first item of new business was the removal of the jukebox 
from Harvey Hall. The jukebox was moved to Reimer Center 
without consulting the Board. As it turned out there was a valid 
reason for moving it. The Board eventually upheld the action, but 
the facts still remained, a decision had been made for the Board, a 
decision that directly affected the student body which it is sup- 
posed to represent. 

The Board also discussed the times and prices for the up- 
coming Temptations concert. The director of the Center noted 
that the "tentative" times for the two concerts were set at 7:30 
p.m. and 9: 45 p.m. When other times were suggested, the director 
stated that the brochure was already printed. Therefore it would 
be necessary to go along with these times. The Board "decided" to 
make these times official. 

Later in the meeting, the president of the Board questioned 
the director's statement that the ticket prices for the concert had 
been decided upon last Spring. He noted that this would have been 
impossible in view of the fact that the Temptations were not 
picked until summer. So this, the director replied, "Well, 
somebody decided, I know that definitely." 

The question that now comes to mind is, who decided? 
A group of student senators is considering taking action to 
abolish the Center Board and transfer its duties to various Senate 
committees, thereby giving the student body tighter control over 
the operation of the college Center. 

If the Center Board is going to continue its existence, it will be 
necessary for the director to reach some kind of understanding 
witii Uie other members of the Board as to who has the power to 
make what decisions. 

Somehow, a decision to rectify the present situation will be 

made. The question is, who will make the decision. 

Book Buying Woes 

Lipstick, perfume, eyeshadow, rings, false eyelashes, pipe 
tobacco, M ii M's, toothpaste and beer steins. Quick, where does 
the knowledgeable student go to buy these many and diverse 
items? The Bookstore, of course. 

Once again the students have taken over the Bookstore (or 
vice versa) in swarms to purchase their semester's quota of 
books. In the ensuing rush, the students had to crawl through 
posters, t-shirts and Yardley products to retrieve their books and 
notebooks. The dust has settied now, but some of the students are. 
still wearing that familiar "in shock" expression. 

As always, the book buying process turns into both a fiasco 
' and a traumatic experience for the students. The new system of 
telling a helper behind a cardboard blockade what book a student 
wants has both pros and cons. That the students are no longer 
allowed to get their own books has, assuredly, cut down on 
shoplifting, an unfortunate, but all too frequent occurrance at the 
Bookstore. 

However, this relatively still new system has its faults. The 
number of helpers to get books is, quite simply, inadequate. Fifty 
people standing in one line, and another ten or fifteen in two more 
lines simply cannot be serviced by two or three helpers. 

Worst yet, however, is standing in one of these lines for a 
considerable length of time only to find the book needed is not in 
stock. It would simplify matters enormously if the Bookstore 
supplied students with a list of books and class materials that 
were in stock, or a list of those not in stock, for that matter. This 
would not only help the students, but the Bookstore personnel, too, 
by clearing the congested store of those students who will have to 
wait for their books until a later date. 

If a student is lucky enough to find his desired book — • 
providing both the Bookstore helper and the student have 
m anaged to get their book tities sti*aight — he has still another line 
to face. This is invariably the longest line, the checkout line. 




LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 
Board President Resigns 



As the former Chairman of the College 
Center Board, I would like to use this 
letter to express some of my reasons for 
resigning. 

From the beginning, I felt Uiat the 
College Center Board was to represent the 
student body. I guess that was a 
misconception on my part. The Board is 
supposed to represent the entire college 
community, and in itself that might be a 
good idea. However, the entire college 
community doesn't contribute to the 
budget used by the board. It comes from 
the student Activity Fee. It comes from 
the students - not the faculty, not the 
administration, and not from Uie alumni. 
The advice from these non - students is 
welcome, but I feel the final vote should 
come from students and students only. 

Several things that happened at the 

Call MbvM to Oil Gty 

starting this year the Clarion Call is 
being printed in Oil City by Venango 
Newspapers, publishers of the Oil City 
Derrick and the Franklin News-Herald. 
Prior to this fall the Call had been printed 
by the Leader-Vindicator in New 
Bethlehem. 

Readers may notice that this year the 
paper is slightiy narrower than in the 
past. Other changes include the ability to 
net the paper out earlier on Friday. The 
Call should generally be in Qarion before 
noon on Fridays. 



last Center Board meeting also prompted 
my decision to resign. The juke box that 
was formerly in Harvey Hall was moved 
at the end of .summer to Reimer Center by 
the A(bninistration. No student was even 
consulted in this move. True, it was 
during summer session and not all of the 
Board were in school. However, letters 
were sent out for the board to pick a group 
for the Homecoming comcent, and the 
Board's opinion was reached in this 
manner. Why couldn't a simple letter 
have been sent out about the moving of 
the juke box? 

At the meeting, the board voted to keep 
the juke box in Reimer and to look into 
getting funds for another one in Harvey 
Hall. A lot of students might not know it, 
but in Reimer there is a P-A system with a 
radio receiver hooked into it. Music could 
be had for the snack area just by using 
this radio. It was tried to a limited extent 
last year, but certain people made a habit 
of turning the station to an easy - listening 
or middle - of - the - road station that Isn't 
too high on Uie popularity of the average 
student. In other words, I feel that a juke 
box really isn't necessary for Reimer. 
There is a very good alternative. 

Another thing that came up at the 
meeting was the ticket price of the 
Temptations. It isn't so much the actual 
price, but at the meeting we were in- 
formed by Dr. John Nanovsky that ticket 
prices had been set last April. He couldn't 
remember for sure who had set the 
price, but someone did, This all seems 
strange to me as to how the ticket price 



could have been set in April when the 
Temptations were booked during the 
summer. 

There's going to be a Student Senate 
meeting Oiis Monday at 6:30 in Pierce 
library. It would be nice to see a tot of 
students there, because I am positive that 
the question of the Center Board is going 
to come up. Please try and attend the 
meeting and express your views on things 
like the Juke box and the Center Board 
itself. 

Well, that's about it. For a while I 
thought the Center Board might work out, 
but I think there has to be a break up. I 
Kuess you might call this a "Dear J<An" 
letter. - Ron Wilshire. 



Paula • . • 

Hare Krishna 

On the last day of claises during pMt 
session, a number of people from the 
international Hare Krishna Movement 
wmt padding barefoot across the lawns 
near Egbert. I thought they were a tong 
way from Calcutta, but one never knows: 
the Bangladesh fever could have been 
q)reading. 

It was lunchtime, though, and the 
Hare Krishna's came in peace bearing 
sacred foodstuffs which tasted awfuUy 
close to oabneal cookies. They were 
preaching for the re-spirituallzatkm of the 
entire human society. I don't quite 
remember how they exactly selectsd 
Clarion, but it wouW seem to me that with 
.Huch a long range goal as theirs, they 
could start just about anywhere. 

And thest swamis draped in mint ami 
meton colored robes brought inofe than 
cookies and confort. They were handing 
out pink brochure concerning the 
Bhagwat Dharma DiscouriMS. 

Inside this delightful leaflet there was 
a coup<m for unenlightened souls and 
others to fill out and return to our nation's 
new leading spiritual community. New 
Vrndavana. West Virginia- 4»»«r 
Wheeling). The Hare Krishnas are in 
resktenoe there, on 350 acres <rf rolling 
green hUls, with wooded areas, crsdu, 
and sfM^s, organic vegetable gardens, 
and reaming cows. 

If you chose to fin out the coupon, you 
could select to camp there at any time, or 
attend their rally in Pittstxirgh. The 
camping seemed interesting. Cow- 
milking ceremonies, sumptuous 
vegetarian feasts and chanting were all 
scheduled for New Vrndavana. Srila 
Prabhupada was billed as chief sttf of the 
raUy. Tickets at $2.50 - 3.60 - 4.90. 

According to the pink leaflet, "... 
there is a pinprick somewhere in the 
social body ..." The Bhagwat Dharma 
Discourses are designed to help you find 
your leak and then unify you with society 
as a complete whole. Can you imagine 
getting your hole patched for a mere 
$15.00. the cost of one weekend in New 
Vrndavana? His Divine Grace, A.C. 
Bhaktivedanta Swami Prabh^jpada 
promises fulfillment. 

If you would like more information-itai 
this fascinating subject, contact KatOa at 
(304) 849-2790. She's taking care of aU the 
details. Or write to: 

News Vrndavana 

RD No. 3 

Moundsville, West Va. MMl 

Hare Krishna Hare Krishna 

Krishna Krishna Hare Hare 

Hare Rama Hare Rama 

Rama Rama Hare Hare 




Harv«y Hall Saga _ 

would ensue and Clarion would be In the 



Already, four indoor concerts and three outdoor festivals have been held in this 
area to present local rock talent. The average crowd of three thousand has been 
composed of local people, too, give or take a few from New York, Ohio, New Jer- 
sey, and West Virginia. And the people working behind these productions are, 
again, local. 

Grouped under the name Headway Productions, they operate from New 
Bethldiem, but the local similarities end there. For Headway is starting around 
here, but their efforts, no doubt, will carry them to some new directions. When 
speaking with them this weekend, I felt that I was probing into an embryo of 
organizational, musical, and creative potential. 

Headway is the group that is best-known for their weekend festivals at 
Chicora. They operate from the premiss diat they are a family, with their main 
interest being to convey this family spirit onto their cwicerts. They are a tightly- 
knit group who live together on a 130-acre farm. In creating their tc^ether art 
form, they convey the image of being honest and sincere in their effals. Unlike the 
straight business world, their main interest is not to squeeze the public for money, 
but rather give to the public as much current rods entertainment as they can 
program into a weekend. 

Puttii* on a rock festival seems like a mildly easy way to keep yourself busy. 
Surprisingly, though, countless wedts of preparaticm must go into each weekend 
show. David Rinehuls, president, and Kari Wilcock, vice-president, gave me a 
different idea as to what goes on behind the scene. First of all, they have to hire 
groups for the festival. Usually no more than eight are used to avoid running too 
late, because aftw the music the crowd gets to see about four popular films which 
Headway has to arrange. 

Advertiang the festival is anrther large project in itself. Headway pays for 
coverage on WDVE (Pittsburgh), WPIC (Sharon), and WRRN (Warren), aU FM 
stations; and WZUM ( Pittsburgh), an AM channel. Usually three to eight hundred 
posters are made for storefront or building display, and anywhere from ten to 
twenty thousand flyers are pr.nted for general distribution. Additional ad- 
vertisement is sometimes utilized in the Forum ami the Fair Witness. 

Less significant worries also beset Headway. Sanitation facilities have to be 
brought Into the festival grounds. A certain amount in the way of a water supply 
has to be guaranteed. Uniformed security guards have to be hired. And even in 
first thinking about where the festival is to take place. Headway has to consider 
access routes, the area, and the surrounding neighbors. 

Countless other difficulties also might arise before the festival. For example, 
the supervisor of Fairview Township futildy attempted to get a court injunction 
against Headway Productions for the Chicora Festival held August 19th His 
reasons: The Festival would be an insult to the welfare, property rights, and 
personal rights of the citizenry; a public nuisance, an ovonight gathering of sex, 
drugs, and noise . His charges, however, did not hold up in court. His ordinance was 
found unconstitutional. 

In overcoming this legal obstacle, and also by coping with other problems and 
arrangements, Headway stiU seems to be coming out, shall I say, ahead. They are 
bringing together the people from around the area, letting them feel the bonds 
among their generation. They are also seeing a realization of their thoughts and 
efforts come into effect. Presently, Headway is working for them. 

In the long run, the group would like to run productions at the Syria Mosque or 
the Stanley Thekter. If time and money prove adequate. Headway might move 
onto a larger scale, organizing festivals on the road across the natim. 
Headway seems to be a humanistic business enterprise. 



Traffic could be expedited faster here, also, by putting in another 
cash register. This year a mysterious third register marked 
"Express" did appear, but it seemed always to be abandoned in 
the center of Uie thronging students. From the number of students 
in the Bookstore at any one time, though, even three cash 
registers seem hardly enough. Another one, just for the rush could 
be put to good use. 

Finally, even though the students do enjoy buying certain non- 
scholastic materials at the Bookstore simply because of their 
conveniently close location, they simply get in the way during the 
Book Crush. Most students arrive from their homes with fresh 
supplies of makeup, tobacco, M & M's and beer steins. In any 
event, their presence during the first week is simply not needed; 
such items are only in the way. 

That the Bookstore has made some changes from the totally 
insane bargain basement atmosphere of three years ago where 
students, ripped books apart in their eagerness to snatch them 
away from someone else has benefited both parties Involved. 
However, a viable compromise for the happiness and well-being 
of both parties has not yet been seen. 

C.H. 



ByBILLMALONEY 

The fall semester is upon us again. 
Already some of the trees are losing their 
leaves and the campus is becoming lit- 
tered with leaves, old copies of The Call, 
and bodies. Not dead bodies, mind you. 
Just vagrants. I refer specifically to the 
human debris that accumulates in our 
own version of Times Square, namely the 
steps and sidewalk between Harvey Hall 
and the Pierce Science Center 

Now, this campus isn't exactly noted 
for being a center of political activity, and 
admittedly this may be the closest thing 
to a sit-in we will ever see here. Which 
gives me one of my periodic tx-ight ideas. 
Why not hire some outside agitators 
(Maoists. Trotskyites, Krishna people, 
Jesus freaks) to mingle In and casually 
display sentiments calculated to rile the 
ire of the local constabulary. This could 
be easily done by subtly introducing signs 
saying something like TOWNIES - or 
OUT WITH ROTC (our not having such a 
program being a minor technicality). 
Before long the townies would get wind of 
it and move In. Hopefully a major fracas 



news. 

I can see it all now. Eric Severeid will 
comment soberly on this disturbing new 
sign of unrest on the nation's campuses; 
Walter Cronkite will sing and conclude 
with his most serious "and that's the way 
it is." The President (in WasWngton) will 



News for the Greeks 



The Qarion Chapter of Phi Sigma 
Sigma was honored this summer with two 
outstanding awards. At the National 
Training School, held this year at Ohio 
State University, the sorority won 



appear on television and assure the nation j honorable mention as the chapter 

showing the most progress. Mrs. Richard 



that this ' isolated incident is not 
representative of the nation's yout» 
(Tricia and David told him so). Judge 
Weaver wUl be exhumed for the trial of 
those arrested (four games, three delta 
zetas and Quasar ) . Greeks and dog lovers 
from all over the country will converge mi 
Clarion for a gigantic show of solidarity 
and a memorial service at the now-holy 
steps as the jury deliberates and, 
predictably, acquits the accused. Voila! 
Clarion is on the map, the entire student 
body gets exposure (ha) on ABC, CBS, 
NBC, and The Call gets lots and lots of 
copy. When the dust settles we'll still have 
trouble negotiating the steps of Uw union 
but everyone will have had a hell of a lot 
of fun 



Pae was also chosen as the Outstanding 
Chapter Advisor. Phi Sigma Sigma has 
only held its national charter for two 
years. 



Oarion Call 

Offices: Room 1, Harvey Hall Phone: 814-226.6000 Ext. 22J» 

Clarion State College, Clirion, Pennsylvania 16214 ^ 



David A. 



Courtesy of the College Center Board? 



The sign on the juke box says that this 
juke box Is here "Courtesy of the College 
Center Board." Oti yeah? Try to tell the 
C.C.B. that. The way I hear It, nobody was 
more surprised to find the box reposing in 
its new home in Reimer Student Center 
than the former Chairman of the College 
Board (who resigned just this week). 

According to Dr John Nanovsky, 
Director of the College Centers, tlie juke 
box is in Reimer on a "temporary basis" 
to attempt to draw more students to tte 
new union and help pull the Servanation - 
MatlBas food service out of the red. On a 
"temporary basis. ' eh? It seenis to nw 
I've heard that song before. 

The perfect solution," according to 
Dr. Nanovsky (as .stated on Friday, 
September 1 ) would be for the Student 
Senate to come up with another $1100 to 
allow the Center Board to provick Har\'ey 



with a juke box of its own. 

Evidently this perfect solution lost 
some of its perfection between September 
1 and the Board meeting of September 5. 
A the meeting of the fifth Dr. Nanovsky 
tried to play down the idea of going to 
Senate, insisting instead that the College 
Center Board did have enough money in 
its coffers to pay for another box. 

Anyway, the Board voted to keep the 
box in Reimer, then decided to try to get 
the mone>' elsewhere. 

This leads us to the question erf who 
exactly moved the juke box to Reimer 
Does the College Center Board have the 
job of decicttng this? Yes. Did the C.C.B. 
have anything to do with it? No. Did any 
students have any prior say in the mat- 
to-? No again. This also leads us to 
wonder about the worth of the Board if it 



can be bypassed in such an arbitrary 
manner. It will be a good question for 
Senate to take up, and already sentiment 
is growing to abolish the Board. (But 
anyway, that's another story.) 

All tWs B-S, however, serves only to 
(Ascure the fact that we still don't have 
that juke box back in Harvey. So besides 
digging up another $1100 in student money 
(which. Incidentally, is annual leasing fee 
for the machine, not purchase price) or 
having the brothers bodily carry the 
damn thing up the hill from Reimer, what 
ran be done' 

Consider: wlw gets the money for 
commissions on every dime spent in the 
Harvey Union ( except those used to bribe 
the Call staff I' The Clarion State College 
Foundation! And who says that whenever 
students iiave an idea m how to spend 



that money they need merely suggest it? 
The Foundation! Who coukl be the way 
out of this mess? You guessed it, the 
Foundation. 

The Foundation, it seems, has already 
been approached on this matter and 
things don't look too promising. Still, I 
suppose the following request is in order. 

Even thcNigh David A. does not nor- 
mally claim to speak for the student body 
(far from it, s(xne would claim), I would 
like to put in this emergency request for 
the amount of $1100 to the officers of the 
CS.C. Foundation for a juke box in 
Harvey Union. Maybe if we really move 
along we can get sane sounds back in the 
Union before the eternal snows of Clarion 
set in and it's too cold to sit out on the 
lawn. 

David A. Schell 



STAFF 
Editor-iOKihief Vance PaulHein 

News Editor Carolyn Hoffman 

Staff: Marlene Beatty, 

Martha Dudrow, Cathy Haley, 
Melanle A. Keith, Steve Kroplnak, 
Bill Maloney, Sharon Michel, Eilaw 
Murphy, Charlotte Rankin, George 
Riggs. 

Featm« Editor Paula Faliakie 

Staff: KaOiy Black, 

Rose Deluca, Barbara Huston, Rm 
Wilshire. 

1 Sports Editor Gail Rivenburg 

I Staff: . BeccaFroehlich, 

Rwnayne Luti, R<*ert F. Stein. 

Business Manager David A. Schell 

Staff: Ronnie Malwie, 

Uura M. Manion, Chris Grubbs. 

Circulation Manager Michael Reed 
Assistants: Karen Jackson, Tricia 
Eckman. 

Copy Editor Maureen McGovem 

Staff: Susan Tymoctko, Joenie 

Stumph. 



Photi^raphen: . Mark Malone, Susan 
Morgan, Carol Rewers, Dave Rosa. 

Advisor .R6nD^s 

POLICY 

The CUiton CaU to publtoted •vary Friday durtai 
tka tdwol ytar Id aceorduca jvlUi Uia Mhaol 
calaadar. 

Tha Call accapU coatrlbutigna to Its eoiuoiM fr«a> 
ansr source. All lattari pubUriied miat baar Oia 
auUior't nama: hotrcvar. naim* will .ba wKhhaid 
upon raqucat. 

The absolute deadline ftr edltortal copy Is } pjn. 
Wednesdiy. Itanis received after that bour and day 
may not be publliiied unUI tha fellowlni »oak. 



Sunday Services 

This coming Sunday, September 10th, 
the First United Methodist Church of 
Clarion will hold Homecoming services 
for the students returning for the Fall 
Semester. 

All college students are also welcome 
to services during the oncoming year. The 
new schedule will be as follows: there will 
be two services each Sunday morning at 
45 and 11:00 a.m. At 9:40 a.m. there will 
a College Church School class with 
pffee and rolls. 

Mr. Larry Frank, the new choir master, 
invites students to sing in the Chancel 

loir. Rehearsal Is Thursday evening. 
[7:30 p.m. 

College students wishing to serve in 

ly capacity in the church should contact 

he Rev. Mr. George Crooks or the Rev. 

i1r. Louis Ponuenke, ministers of the 

fchurch. 



Sigma Sigma Sigma held a tea on 
September 6th at Reimer Center. The 
Advisor and patrons were honored for 
guiding the sorority. At this time the girls 
worked on plans for a fall hayride, rush 
registration, and the Homecoming float. 

The Alpha Sigma Alpha's have 
returned to their suite in second floor Nair 
after an enjoyable summer vacation. 
Their national convention was held in 
June, and Gamma Omicron's delegate, 
Darlene Cheat, brought back many new 
Ideas for the sorority. Another proud 
announcement Is that their chapter's 
nominee for Ideal Pledge, Bernle 
Bielecki, received the National Ideal 
Pledge Award at the convention. Also, 
over the summer, Helen Collins traveled 
and studied in Russia. 

Nancy Joseph, from Alpha Sigma Tau, 
spent the summer studying at the 
University of Grenoble in France. The 
sorority's president, Elaine Etzel, at- 
tended the national convention at Virginia 
Beach, Virginia. In Mid-July, the sisters 
got together for the annual sorority picnic 
at Cooks Forest. 



Notice: CSC Bowling Team 

Anyone interested in trying-out for the 
CSC Intercollegiate Bowling team come 
to the organizational meeting Monday. 
September 11, 5:00 p.m. in Davis Hall, 
room 228. 



The Call 



ifccrldit to adit al copy. 



The opinions expressed In the edltortali arf tboac 
j of the writers and are not necessarily tha spl nt o ni o( 
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THE CAUr-<Marlon State College, Pa. 
Friday. Sept. 8, 1972 Page 3 

Campus Catches 



Totally immersed in the music of the last Chicora festival, these two people are 
oblivMus to the workings of the camera man. 



iJiVALIEKS 

Fran Yanarella to .lohn Rischoff 
Terry Tedesco to Frank Supanic 
Barb Vogele to Mark Scheittle 
Crystal Tuo to Scott Rennie 
Ginny l.loyd to Jim Mang, Grove City 
Jean Hawkins to Mark Bevevino 

PINS 

Sandy Elbel to Sam Armhone 
Patty Hanna to lx)U Myers 
Paula Torok to Rein Pold 
Marcy McCoy to Jack Irwin 

RINGS 

Linda Watt to I.arry Stewart 

Pam Raynor to Keith scnwiensbers 

Barb Martin to Bob Speer 



The Mad Bike Boom 



By CHAR RANKIN 

Upon returning to campus this fall you 
may have noticed a few more cars in the 
parking lots, but more surprisingly a lot 
more bicycles have appeared 
everywhere. Clarion, like the rest of the 
country, has seemingly gone utterly mad 
for the bike boom. 

Since 1%0 bicycle sales in the United 
states has more than doubled from 3.7 
million to an estimated 8.5 million this 
year, bringing in a half - billion dollars In 
sales. Including parts and accessories. 
Explanations for the rising bike boom 
include such things as an answer to the 
environmental problem caused by 
automobiles, traffic congestion, and the 
development of the new 10 - speed bikes. 

Bicycles have come a long way since 
the second hand 20 - inch single speed bike 
most of us had as kids, let alone from 
when they first appeared way back in 1871 
with the penny farthing. 

They now come with anywhere from 19 
inch to 27 inch wheels and in a great 
variety of colors from banana yellow to 
purple passion. In addition models are 
available in one, three, and even up to ten 
and fifteen speed gears. 

However with the increase in bicycle 
sales has come an increase in handling 
problems. Cycling commuters have to 
cope with traffic hazards, along with 
where to park their bike. Also a growing 
shortage of repairman and an inability to 
keep up with orders has added to the 
problem. Schwinn is expected to produce 
1.1 million bikes all of which were ordered 



last May. 

In order to eliminate the growing 
problems The Department of Trans- 
portation has authorized the use of High- 
way Trust Funds for the construction of 
bike trails, along interstate highways. In 
addition action has also been taken on the 
state level. 

Private enterprise has also decided to 
cash in on the big bike boom. Such 
ingenious conveniences as pedal - in bank 
windows, bike rentals by large car rental 
firms, parking space for bikes in com- 
mercial parking garages, bike racks for 
sale in New York's fashionable depart- 
ment stores, and reduced admission to 
Ford's Theater in Washington, D.C. are 
some of the new benefits afforded bike 
owners. 

CSC's campus has also undergone a 
change due to the bike boom. Six new bike 
lacks have been installed around the 
buildings, with six more on their way. In 
addition the Security office is sponsoring 
a bike registration Tuesday, September 
19th. Students are being asked to bring 
their bikes down to the Maclntyre 
building at or before 3:30 p.m. and leave 
them there to be stamped with an iden- 
tification number. They will also be asked 
to fill out a form describing their bike's 
color, style, make, number, etc. which 
will be kept on file. By registering bikes 
with Security, students should be able to 
locate lost or stolen bikes. 

As to regulations, all that was 
requested was that students try to use the 
racks whenever possible, as opposed to 




Siown above is one of the many rock groups that played at the outdoor festival that 
lasted a day and a night. 



Shapp Fills Post at BSC 



Dr. Charles Howard Carlson was in- 
stalled as acting president of Bloomsburg 
State College on Thursday, August 31. 
Carlson, former dean of Bloomsburg's 
Graduate Studies, was appointed by 
Governor Milton Shapp to fill the one-year 
interim post following the resignation of 
Dr. Robert J. Nossen, who had been the 
college's president for the past three 
years. 

Education Secretary John C. Pittenger 



installed Carlson and promised him full 
support from the state Department of 
Education as acting president of the 
college. At the Installation ceremony, 
Pittenger said, "Let us not dwell upon any 
past mistakes made at Bloomsburg. I 
believe in the college, and I think it faces 
an exciting future. I promise Dr. Carlson 
my full support and the support of the 
department. I'm convinced we can all 
work togeUier to find the kind of per- 
manent leadership the college deserves." 




Membership Drive Now 
Underway 

Open to oil Music Ed. Students and 
El. Ed. Majors with a music concentration. 

FIRST MEETING — TUESDAY, SEPT. 12 

1 1 :00 a.m. Room 231 Fine Arts 



light poles. Another forseeable problem 
could come from riding on the sidewalk, 
so if you bike on sidewalk watch out for 
people walking. 

If you decide to join the crowd riding 
around campus, there's some good tips on 
buying available In the library that could 
be helpful. So enjoy the autumn weather 
and happy biking! 



IPC Rush 



Now that the semester is In full swing 
it is time once again for Inter - Fraternity 
Council Rush to begin. According to Sam 
Amone, IFC President, there will be no 
formal rush this semester, with each 
fraternity taking care of its own bidding. 
Rush officially begins on Monday, 
September 25th, but all fraternities should 
have their bids in by Wednesday, Sep- 
tember 20th. Basically rush will be 
conducted the same as last year with the 
following rides governing pledging: 

( 1 ) There will be no IFC Open Smoker. 

(2) After four weeks into the semester, 
pledging may start at the beginning of the 
fifth week. 

(3) Two weeks before finals begin, 
pledging must be over. 

( 4 ) Pledge classes may but do not have 
to be open. 

(5) Pledges must have twelve credits 
to pledge. Transfer students may pledge. 

(6) Anyone on Academic Probation 
may not pledge. 

(7) Each fraternity will submit a list of 
pledges to the IFC office during the first 
week of pledging. Additions or sul)- 
tractlons from the list must be made 
within two days. 

(8) Smokers, rush parties, parties, 
fraternity functions, etc. can be held at 
individual fraternities discretion under no 
penalties from IFC. 

(9) All Primary bids will be given out 
through IPC's Office at the end of the 
fourth week of the semester. 

(10) Pledges starting after the 
t)eginning of the fifth week of the 
semester must be cleared through the 
office for eligibility. 

After the rushee has been cleared, the 
individual fraternity may deliver the bid. 



June Variderslice to Bill Huel, Oakford 
Di'bbie McCord to Larry Myers. USAF 
Peggy Aaron to Bob Hamilton 
Junie Garneau to ('huck Mcl.aughlin 
Lorri Frederick.s to David Andreas. 
Purdue 

Anita Smith to Denny Black 
Debbie Wilkins to Clyde Conti 
Deb Jozel to Steve White 
Deb McBride to I .on McAllister 
Hedy Sierka to Paul Tully, Duquesne 
Kiisty Patterson to Bob Agostinelli 

BFIXS 

Kathy Bauer to Danny Bordick 
Cindy Howell to Bob liCeper 
Judy Lows to Gary Natwick 
Pain Steiner to Tim Fullerton 
Donna Mercuri to Bud Whorell 
Bobbi Ardway to Rick I.,ewis 
Kristen Marsh to Bernon Pickins 
Kay Estright to Tony Painter 
Judy Olkowski to Robert Madder 
Emily Sangermano to Tom Omiatek 
Cathy C^ondon to Tom Hupp 
Gina Zeglin to Mike Kennedy 
Carmie Fusilo to Rich Manning 
Karen Jackson to Jerry Repman 
Joann DiBasio to l..arry Marhefka 
Donna Schmader to Francis Lebda 
Diane Stahhnan to Ed Fryman 
Bobble Hume to Richard Mogart 
Susan Walker to I.arry Wiser 
Karin Kadar to Keith Frld 
Bea Lipinski to Jerry Cochran 
Kathy Dubaugh to Bob Mikesell 
Debbie Bowen to Don Ix)ng 
Liz Compelio to Jim Rhodes 
Marilyn Rich to Nick Russo 
Patti Abbott to Tom Walls, Robert 
Morris 

Stephanie Rozgony to Don Greenwood 
Bob Brior to Carolyn Hartner 



The English Club 

Most of the upperclassmen know 
better than to rely on the calendar of 
events for the correct dates concerning 
any meetings or organizations. But for the 
benefit of transfer students and freshmen, 
the date scheduled fo the English Club is 
incorrect. The meeting will be on the 
nineteenth of this month instead of the 
twelfth as listed. It will be held at 7:30 in 
the Faculty Dining Room. 

The English Club Is a new 
organization. To get it started, there will 
be a program featuring Dr. Still who has 
acquired some fame as a popular after - 
dinner speaker. The program will be 
followed by refreshments and a business 
meeting. These events are open to both 
the students and the faculty, English 
majors or otherwise. 



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W«d. Ring $50 




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Alto lo $1500 



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AUo to $500 
W«d. Ring $35 



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^PtTTSBURi^HERS^^^'BffCK Home REffP'^CREmURES'' /f^ TH£ QR€€N SHEET/ 

Number of Business Majors 
On Campus Growing Rapidly 






Seven-hundred fifty studenb or jusi 
under 20 percent of the total stixlent body 
on the Clarion campus are studying 
Business Administration, reflecting a 
growth in tte program of that Division of 
almost 700 percent over the past five 
years. 

Approximately 25 percent of all 
students applying for admission to 
Clarion ask for a concentration of 
^isiness Administration, indicating one 
of the strongest trends in any one area 
away from the time-h(»iored picture of 
the college as a place where teachers 
train. 

The rapid development of the Division 
had clearly borne out the fM-edictions and 
foresight of the college administration in 
establishing the (HX)gram following an 
official decision early in the 1960's that 
there was interest and need for a program 
to serve the young peoole of Northwestern 
Pennsylvania who wished to prepare for 
career oppcntunities in business. 

The result was the establi^ing of the 
Ixisiness curriculum as a formal degree 
l»i)gram in 1967. 

Eighty-two students earned their 
d^rees in business in 1972, representing 
the first major class which had started as 
freshmen in the Division. The number of 
students graduating each year is ex- 
pected to grow to 125 in 1973 and 150 by 
1974. 

Braduates Fare Well 

Graduates from the business program 
have fared very well in terms of job 
placement, with those graduating in 
accounting especially weU received by 
industry at excellent starting salaries. 

A number of the students have been 
placed witti national accounting firms 
located in various major cities in eastern 
United States, while students with other 
q)ecialities within the program also 
securing good opportunities, even in the 
tight job market of the past two years. 

Reports from Clarion graduates in- 
dicate that they are well satisfied with the 
education they received and are easily 
able to hold their own in the fierce com- 
petitive environment of modern business. 

The quality of the program at Clarion 



has been recognized in several ways. The 
Division was accepted as a member in the 
Assembly of the American Association of 
Collegiate School of Business, a national 
organization for four-year colleges and 
imiversities offering graduate education 
in Business AdminisU-ation. 

Program Recognized 

The Pennsylvania Institute of Certified 
Public Accountants also recognized the 
program at Clarion by including the 
college among the schools at which it will 
recognize an outstanding senior con- 
centrating in accounting. 

Miss Donnar Hart, a Cum I..aude 
graduate, was the accounting student 
receiving this honor in 1972. 

The Butler Chapter of the National 
Association of Accountants also 
recognized the program and establi^ied 
an award for an outstanding accounting 
major, with Miss Mary Murphy receiving 
such recc^nition in 1972. 

The Dow-Jones Company, publisher of 
the Wall Street Journal, also su[^lies an 
award for an outstanding general 
business majcH' each year, and Mr. Leroy 
Gruber, a Summa Cum Laude graduate, 
received the honor in 1972. 

Division Successful 

The Division has been successful in 
recruiting new faculty who will 
.strengthen and expand some of the areas 
of study in the program. 

Ernest L. Carlton, who will receive his 
doctorate from Ohio State University in 
the spring of 1973, will be teaching in the 
field of Organization Behavior and 
Management. 

Mr. Dom W. Greco joined the staff this 
fall, having previously been on campus in 
1968. He recently received the Juris 
Doctorate from the University of San 
Diego. 

Richard H. Fabris, who has a doc- 
torate in Management and Accounting 
from the University of Illinois, will be 
coming to Clarion from Germany, where 
he has been teaching for the European 
Division of the University of Maryland for 
a number of years. 

Mrs. Elizabeth L. Ross, with a 
specialist degree in Data Processing and 



AccountuiK from Missouri State CoUe^, 
will add to our program in Computer 
Programming and Data Processing. 

Dr. William N. Ross, who received his 
doctorate from Kansas State University 
in Economics, will provide much needed 
help in this field. 

Joe M. Miller, who has been studying 
for the doctorate in Business 
Administrati(») in Marketing at the Texas 
Tecynological University, will be 
teaching in the field of marketing and 
helping to expand these areas. 
Faculty Totals Sixteen 

The Division now has a total of 16 full- 
time faculty and three-part-ttane mon- 
bers who have studied at major univer- 
sities throughout the country and provicte 
the IXvision with a balance of viewpoints 
frcHn a variety of institutions. 

They are also doing some innovative 
work in teaching, particularly that of Dr. 
Dempsey Dupree, Matthew Mankr and 
Dean Forest Carter in individualized 
instructicK) in Introductory Accounting 
which has achieved national recognitiwi. 
The material they have prepared is being 
tested in ten colleges throughout the 
country this fall and will be published by 
Prentice-Hall publishing omipany in the 
spring of 1973. 

An important step was taken this year 
by the faculty in prq)aring a proposal to 
offer a Master of Business Adminisb-ation 
degree. If authorized by the Pennsylvania 
Dqwrtment of Eklucation, Clarion will be 
the only state college in the Western part 
of the state offering this degree. 
Provides Opportunity 

A major objective of the program 
leading to the M.B.A. degree is to {n-ovide 
those students enrolling in the program 



with an opportunity to develop a board 
core of knowledge concerning the theory, 
technicpie and practices of administo-ing 
business activitiei. 

The program is deigned not only for 
th(»e who have completed tmdn^raduate 
degree programs in Business 
Administration but also for those who 
have completed undergraduate dtegree 
programs in other areas and wish to add 
the field of Buaness Administratim) to 
thra- abilities. 

An objective of the program is to 
develop a balance betweoi Ix^adth of 
knowledge required for modern 
management and certain specialized 
competencies. Thus, cadi student will 
have some oj^XMlunity to (tevelop swne in 
depth shidy in a particular area. 

It is anticipated that this pt>gram 
cmild be started in the fall of 1973. 
Information concerning the pro-am may 
be obtained by making inquiries to Dr. 
Forest C. Carter, Dean of Business 
Administration. 

L«tf«rs «o th« Editor 

Frosh Woes 

Editor, The Call: 

I would like to bring it to tlw attoition of 
the studrat body an error made by the 
acaitemic affairs staff concerning (»«- 
registration and ridiculous class sub- 
stitutions for fre^unen. 

First of all, many freshmen from 
Forest Manc»- didn't receive their pre- 
registration materials this summer 
although frednnen had pren-egistered at 
orientation. Iherefcn^, when they arrived 
here <m Sunday, August 27, they had no 
idea of their schedules, fees, etc. So they 
had to go to registration, wait in long lines 
for pre-registration matoial, and pay a 
late fee if they didn't have the (»x>per 
amount to pay. 

In additim, some fresdunen received 



Test Dates Released 
For Teacher Exams 



Questionable Quiz 



1. Which of the following is the most 
expensive? 

a. A pint of Souttiern Comfort (4-5 Pint) 

b. A gallon of Bali Hai 

c. A quart of Taylor Rose? 

2. What Clarion drinking establishment 
was destroyed by fire during the break 
before summer classes? 

3. Where is the Call published? 

4. Who is Garion's dean of Academic 
Affairs? 

5. Who is head of the Retail Division of 
the Clarion Chamber of Commerce? 

a. Don Crooks 

b. Robert Filson 

c. Nancy Steele 

d. Jay VanBruggen 

6. What is the name of the WCCB disc 
jockey who stayed on the air for 101 
hours? 

7. What came first: the Exodus from 
Egypt, the great flood, King David? 

8. Bayern has been in the news recently. 
Where is Bayern*' 

9. Clarion's first football ^ame this year 
will be with what college"' 

10. Which of the following is NOT a Penn- 
sylvania state college? 

a. Shippensburg 

b. Fredonia 

c. Millersville 

d. liOck Haven 

11. Who does Quasar belong to? 

12. Name at least four states that border 
on Pennsylvania. 

13 What was Forest Manor fonnerly 
called? 

14. What is the major product of the Pitts- 
burgh Brewing Company"' 

15 Whd ran for President against 
Thomas Dewey in 1948'' 

16, What is the theme of this year's 
Xutumn I^af Festival? 



17. Which of the following men was 
President of C.S.C. immediately before 
Dr. Gemmell? 

a. G.C.L. Reimer 

b. Donald D. Peirce 

c. Paul G. Chandler 

d. Herbert Hoover 

18. What nation is closest geographically 
to the U.S. not including Canada and 
Mexico? 

19. Who was Editor in Chief of the Call for 
1970-71? 

20. What is located on the southeast 
corner of 7th & Main Streets in Clarion? 

a. the Clarion County Courthouse 

b. Captain Ixiomis Hotel 

c. the Longhorn 

d. Kentucky Fried Chicken 
BONUS QUESTION: 

Which member of the Call staff made up 
this insane quiz"' 

Answers on Page S 



PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY 
College seniors preparing to teach 
school ntay take the National Teacher 
Examinations on any of the four different 
test dates aimounced by Educational 
Testing Service, a nonprofit, educational 
organization which prepares and ad- 
ministers this testing program. 

New dates for the testing of 
prospective teachers are: November 11, 

1972, and January 27, April 7, and July 21, 

1973. The tests will be given at nearly 500 
locations throughout the United Stat^, 
ETS said. 

Results of the National Teacher 
Examinations are used by many large 
school districts as one of several factors 
in the selection of new teachers and by 
.several states for certification or licen- 
sing of teachers. Some colleges also 
require all seniors preparing to teach to 
take the examinations. The school 
systems and state departments of 
education which use the examination 
results are listed in Uie NTE leaflet en- 
titled Score Users which may be obtained 
by writing to ETS. 

On each full day of testing, prospective 
teachers may take the Common 
Examinations which measure their 
professional preparation and general 
education background and a Teaching 



Area Examination which measures their 
mastery of the subject they expect to 
teach. 

Prospective teachers should omtact 
the school systems in which they seek 
employment, or their colleges, for 
specific advice on which examinations to 
take and on which dates they shoukl be 
taken. 

The Bulletin of Information for Can- 
didates contains a list of test centers, and 
information about the examinations, as 
well as a Registration Form. Copies may 
be obtained from college placement of- 
ficers, school personnel departments, or 
directly from National Teacher 
Examinations, Box 911, Educational 
Testing Service, Princeton, New Jersey 
08540. 



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THE CAI J -Ctartwi StMeColtege. Pi. 

^'**y..»rt. g. 1972 



Pai^t 




targum crossword 



THE CAU^-ChirioB Stirte Celege, 1 
Friday. Sept. S,lf7Z 



Quix Answers 




7. SuUan 

ProtaetlT* «*ll 

Aetrtti M«rl« ,__ 

Swellan. u valrw 

Halo 

Troop InoaarpMnt 

Partly Proton Bain 

Koapital Kaployaa 

Praneh City 

God 

Typo Slta 

Individual 

Paddlad 

Smrd 

Anwd Naval Vaaaal 

Raat 

__. Plxa 

Molton Rook 

Markot Placoa 
,.. Pronoh Satlrlat 
(0. Irltlah-Indian toldlor 
t>l. Toxic Pretoln 
kz, Bualnooa Abbroviation 
kf. >ranoh of Aeoeuntlnc 
M. Raaouad 
M. Broad I ooBb. foni 
ki, 'Monopoly" Proporty 

Oelfor Ooorifo 

Boya' Storioa Writor 

Phillppina Hoad-hunter 

Oialnclinod to Talk 

Bathliv Suit 

Word Roota 

Pannaylvanian City 

Briaf Suapanalon 



12: 
\l: 
\l: 

20. 
21. 
12. 

23. 

;i: 

t?. 

28. 

30. 

3». 
32. 
33. 



*?. 
M. 
1*9. 
52. 
5*. 

51: 

57. 



PRESENTS DRAMA SCRIPT - Robia Mm recently prese^ed to Rcu H 
CarlMD Ubraiy a baond copy of the scriirt of "Hie ObaceM Vene of Mafdafeae 
RaodaOman," ttie tUtd in the series of Clarieo Premiav Theatre productfeu ia 
wWch she played the lead role tUs gammer. Dan W. Oaves, INrector of Libraries 
aA ClartaB, is sbewa acceptfaig the c<^ for the library's special coQectioB. Miss 
Sofan, who will start her freshman year at Clarion bi Jaaoary, is the danffater of 
David Sohn, R.D. 1, Bangor. 



Womens' Intercollegiate 
Basketball a Possibility 



EIDDDEIO CIDUQ[1[] 
QQDD0DE3 EICDIDE]!:] 



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10. 
11. 

12. 
13. 
15. 
19. 
22. 

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26. 
27. 
29. 
30. 
32. 

U: 
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31. 
53. 



Moalaa inum^ of Cruaadaro 

Pood Oorivad fro* Ox 

Political Contoat 

Military Addraaa 

Moaaio Iquaraa 

Artiot'a itudio 

Bxehanca hodiua 

Oaath Rotlea 

Part of Slaop Cyelo 

Sahara 

Plaoaa of Orlfin 

Trap 

Pila on Covpar Coirn 

PolaoMua Sacration 

Airport Ififo.(abbr.) 

Coolidfa'a VP 

Of tha Churoh 

African Trlba 

Paaa tha Tlaa 

Millo of Rom 
liMrian Rogion 
Had 

Taar Jaggadly 
Attrlbuta 
Southam Stata 
Manraot Oeddaao 
Conatruetion Workar 
Pnaunatic Maapono 
Buriaa 

Hold In Contamt 
Platfiah 
Silk Pabrlc 
Voioa Parts 

Cui — -_ 

Itovoai Pr. 

Apprevae 

Oya Brand 

Rofaranco Book (abbr.) 



ANSWERS TO (ALL QUIZ 

1. B. A gallon of Bali Hai 

2. Charley Brown's 

3. Oil City, Pa. 

4. James Moore 

5. A. Don Crook.s 

6. Bemie Kusibab 

7. The Great Flood 

8. Bayern is Gemuin for Bavaria, where 
the Olympics are taking place. 

9. Mansfield 
10. B. Fredonia 

11 Ronald P. Fislwr 



12. Any four of the following: (Mo. 
Maryland, New York, New Jwny, 
West Virginia, Delaware. 

13. Shaffer Hall 

14. Iron City beer 

15. Harry S. Truman 

16. The Gay 90s" 

17. Paul V,. Chandler 

18. The U.S.S.R. (in Bering St.) 

19. Richard Mears 

20. D. Kentucky Fried Chicken 
R«ns; David A. Schell, of count. 



This is the first in a series of crossword puzzles that will appear in 
The Call. Look for more crosswords in the upcoming issues. 



For those wwnen who have been 
wanting nwre wmnen's intercollegiate 
sports, tl^re may be good news tor you 
second semester. Plans are in the maldng 
for a Women's Intercollegiate Ba^etball 
Team, and so far everything is going well. 

A coach is still needed and, hopefully, 
outside help will be brought in to form the 
team. Training would begin shortly, if not 
directly, after Sonester Break, witti the 
bulk of the playing season being in 
February. 

Clariw) State now owns a mw 30 
second clock and new uniforms for a 
future women's team. A voy tentative 
schedule has been made, should the 
possibility of the new team become a 
reality. 

ridiculous substitutions so that ttiey could 
receive twelve credits. Fac example, I 
kiK>w a student who received New 
Geol(^y, when the academic staff knows 
first semester frrahmen don't have the 
IM^requisite, [Aysical geology. Also, I 
know a freshman who received 
Descriptive Astrcmomy instead of Basic 
Earth SdeiKe. Surely, the deans know 
first seno^tm* freshmen shouldn't be in 
the advanced courses. 

I suggest the academic staff be more 
selective in their dioices aiKi open more 
secti(X)s of basic courses for fredunen. I 
realize the least favorite classes and 
professors are open to freshmen, but I 
don't think any course whatsoever ^uld 
be given to an incoming freshman. 

Barry Smartnick 



"The Acts" 

A Rdigiout Rock 
Group 
Appearing: 

Monday, Soptombor 1 1 ot 

Reimer Center 

Froo to tho Public 
Sponsored by: 

Campus Crucado for Christ 



Students ! 

Register to 

VOTE 

in 
Clarion County 

Registration 
Sept. 19 ft 20 
Reimer Center 

Voter Registration 
Rally 

Sept. 1 1 at 
Eagle's Roost 
8:30—11:30 

Free Drinks 
Free Band 



Nursery Opens 
Clarion 



MENC 

MUSIC LDilCATUn^-: 
NAFIQNAL^COMFrRF^K i 



Membership Drive Now 
Underway 

Opon to oil Music Ed. Sfudonts cind 
El. Ed. Mojort wHh a music concentration. 

FIRST MEETING — TUESDAY, SEPT. 1 2 

1 1 :00 a.m. Room 231 Fino Arts 




Com* and Lsarn 
About Voting 

in 
Clarion County 



This week a new educational approach was innovated in Clarion by two CSC 
graduates. Jill and Margie, whoU you be readii^ more abmit in the next issue, 
have started a day nursoy program called Educational Starting Point. 

The new sdiool is located across the street from ttte new Carrier Ad- 
ministratim Building. The girls, plus friends, have been cleaning and qxiidng vp 
an old home to use for their facilities. 

•niey have, so far, created m the premises an outdoor recreational area which 
fences in a sand box and a lot of running rocnn for the kids. The inside of the house 
has work and craft space, a napping area, and a cosy Utdien to itfiare coffee with 
s(xne of the parents. 

If you are interested in finding more about what these girls are doing, drop 
down and check the place out for yourself. They'll be glad to tell you about their 
work. 

(^ the opening day of school, open house was held for paroits and new 
students. Here we have Tuesday's dass, who were, by the way, eager to pose tat 
photographer Scott Wilson. 



STUDENT 

INFORMATION 
CENTER 

Need Info on Anything? 

if we don't have it. . . 
we'll try and get It ! 
226-6000, Ext. 220 

Monday — Friday 

9to9 

Saturday 

9 -12 Noon 



College Book Center 

Design Your Own 
T-Shirts & Apparel 

Initials — Emblems — Phrases 



STARTING SEPT. 1 1 

OUR 

Heat Transfer Machine 
Will Be Available 



** *********** 

Book Returns Du« 
Monday — S«pt. 1 1 — 1 i Noon 



JOIN 

CLARION 
FIRST 
TEAM 



While you're at school we hope you look 

to us as your bank. We welcome your 

account (after all, we were students, too, at one time) 

and there are two different checking account plans 

especially for students. We're right on Main Street and 

are open Friday evenings till 7:30. The "First" team 

Is here to help in any way we can. 

Have a good year. 




FIRST SENECA BANK 



Jacks Revamps Formations 



THE rAIJ/-(1arion State College, P«. 
Friday. Sept. 8, 1972 



Page 




Ostrich Season? — Kirk Johnson goes throuth grueling workouts with teammates 
in a recent Golden Eagle practice session. Johnson, according to head coach Al 
Jacks, will be the key man in the new Oklahoma 5-2 defense to be used this season. 



Compefition Set 
In Intramurals 



By GEORGE RIGGS 

The schedule for the men's and 
women's intramural program has of- 
ficially been initiated, with football and 
volleyball listed as the first activities on 
the schedule. 

For all guys wishing to participate in 
the intramural football, the rosters are 
due this Tuesday, Septemtter 12. For 
those girls who wanted to participate in 
women's volleyball, it's probably too late. 
The deadline for rosters was September 8 
— that was yesterday. 

This year there are 17 different ac- 
tivities in the men's intramural program, 
directed by Coach Chuck Nanz. Several 
other sports, although not listed on the 
schedule, have also been discussed as 
being added. One of these is tennis, 
depending on the interest in the sport and 
whether the tennis courts are ever 
completed. 

A meeting was held this past Tuesday 
for interested groups planning on par- 
ticipating in the intramural program. The 

Women Work 
In Volleyball 

Once again the arduous workouts 
began on August 30 for the candidates of 
the Women's Intercollegiate Volleyball 
Team. Miss Fran Shope, the team's 
coach, is very optomistic for a great 
season. There are 34 women, including 
eight from last year's team, trying out 
this year and all are "doing very well" in 
the workouts. 

Unfortunately, not all 34 will be 
remaining on the team. By September 15, 
the team will be selected and will consist 
of 15 girls. 

The Intercollegiate schedule begins on 
October 5, 7:00 p.m. at Thiel College in 
Greenville. 

Jere Krallinger 
Takes Position 

Those of you who were here last year 
might remember the former Sports 
Editor for the Clarion Call, Jere 
Krallinger. 

Jere graduated last spring and was 
one of the fortunate graduates who found 
a job doing something he likes. 

The Call's former fastest hunt-and- 
peck typist, Krallinger is now a sports 
writer on one of his hometown 
newspapers, the Lancaster New Era. 

It is also Kood to note that out of 25 
applicants for the job he now holds, he 
was the one selected partly, if not mostly, 
because of the job he did for the Clarion 
Call. 




year's activities were discussed at the 
meeting. 

In the women's intramural program, 
thirteen different activites have been 
listed, ranging from volleyball to 
Pinochle. According to Coach Fran 
Shope, who is in charge of the women's 
intramural program, volleyball will 
probably be the most popular entry again 
this year. Although it is unknown at this 
point. Miss Shope predicted an even 
greater turnout than last year, saying, 
"Every year there are more involved, 
especially last year when there were 35 
intramural volleyball teams." 

Any group can enter a team in the 
intramural program simply by filling out 
a roster before the due-date listed. All 
equipment is provided by the Intramural 
Department including colored jerseys, 
balls and other game equipment. A copy 
of the Clarion State College Intramural 
Constitution may be obtained any time in 
the Men's Intramural Office. 

The Women's Intramural Program 
also has a committee, the Women's 
Athletic Association, which sets up and 
regulates the guidelines for the women's 
activities. 

The set-up for forming teams is the 
only basic difference between the men's 
and women's intramural programs. 

Membership for the men's program 
must be all dorm, independent (off 
campus), or fraternity comprised teams. 
Dorm teams must be made up of men who 
are from that dorm, independent teams 
must be made up of men who are non- 
fraternity and non-dorm, and fraternity 
teams must be made up of frat members 
and pledges. 

On the other hand, the women's 
program is an open situation with the only 
requirement being that a girl does not 
participate on more than one team. 
However, in most cases, according to 
Miss Shope, the sororities stick to 
themselves and don't cross lines. 

Any team can win in any of the ac- 
tivities. In the past few years, certain 
fraternities have dominated in many of 
the activities. Among these is Phi Sigma 
Epsilon, which was the number one group 
in combined intramural games last year. 
The "Phi Sigs" are hoping to take it again 
for the third time this year and claim the 
travelers trophy for good. 

Unlike the men's intramural program, 
there is no domination of women's in- 
tramurals by one specific group. There 
have been a number of different winners 
in the activities, probably due to the 
women's open system. Coach Shope 
added that she is glad that there isn't one 
dominant group in the women's schedule. 

The Intramural Program is open to all 
individuals wanting to compete in the 
activities. Anyone interested in any of the 
activities in the program can see Coach 
Shope or Coach Nanz for further in- 
formation. 



JFKF KRALLINGER 



NOTICE 

BOWLING 
TEAM 



All interested 

come to 
Organizational 

Meeting 

Sept. 1 1—5:00 P.M. 

Room 228— Davis 



By BOB STEIN 
Call Sporis Writer 

Coach Al Jacks and staff will be 
remodeling the Clarion State College 
football team this year - there will be 
some changes, but there is no talk of 
rebuilding. 

Jacks is revamping the offensive and 
defensive formations in hopes of coming 
up with "a good defense and a more 
consistent offense." 

"We think we have as good a chance 
( to win the Conference title) as any other 
team," said the Eagle mentor. 'We are 
not in a rebuilding year. In fact, we are a 
little better than we were the last one or 
two years." 

Jacks was very disappointed with the 
offensive attack last season. "We always 
looked great in practice, but on the field 
we were never consistent. We always 
needed a great punt return or a recovered 
fumble to score. It wasn't the kind of 
attack that takes the ball on its own 35 and 
moves downfield for the score." 

So he and his staff went searching for 
an offense to better suit his "running 
quarterback" senior Joe Marx. 

When the workouts began August 23, 
they had decided on the Delaware Wing T, 
the offense employed by the University of 
Delaware (NCAA Small College cham- 
pion) and perennial Pennsylvania Con- 
ference power West Chester. It is a big 
change from the Basic I formation of the 
past years which is built for a drop back 
passer. 

"The fans will be seeing a completely 
different style," noted the former Penn 
State great. "We will be shifting, have 
men in motion and it may be more en- 
joyable. . .if we move the football." 

The offense seems made for Marx who 
Jacks contends "is the best runner on the 
team." 

"Marx will be able to run more and 
that's good and he always was a good 
thrower on the run. In this more balanced 
attack, there will be two men able to 
receive the ball instead of just the 
tailback which we featured in the T, and 
every pass will be off a fake run." 

Joining Marx in the backfield will be 
Latrobe senior Mick Samese who has 
been switched from halfback to fullback 
"for blocking purposes." Two 
sophomores are manning the halfback 
positions — Scott Peters of l.fibanon and 
General McLain's Steve Nolan. 

Peters, according to the Golden Eagle 
head coach, "will do real well. At 184 
pounds, he is bigger than any right 
halfback that we've had in a couple of 
years" while Nolan "will be one of the 
better running backs in the Conference. 
He is a small compact runner (5-8, 166 
pounds) who spins like a top when he 
runs." 

Lest anyone get the impression that 
the offensive team is the only one getting 



FOOTBALL ROSTER 

Pm. HT. WT. Clui 

JoeMan QB 5-11 165 Sr. 

Denny Grttzer S 6-0 174 Sr. 

Tim Dutrow QB 8-2 175 Fr. 

Terry Sullivan DHB 5-10 170 Sr. 

BobGuyer M; 5-11 185 So. 

PatSMIala QB 6-1 187 Fr. 

Scott Gcmberllng DHB 5-11 170 Jr. 

Dan Hawkins QB 5-10 185 Fr. 

Tony Rose HB 5-9 165 So. 

Rich Kocfaik S 6-2 192 So. 

Steve Nolan HB 5-8 166 So. 

DaveGrltzer DHB 6-0 185 Jr. 

ScottPeters HB 6-0 184 So. 

JackQulK) DHB 5-10 175 Jr. 

JlmFresch DHB 5-9 170 So. 

MarkGonnan FB 6-1 195 Fr. 

RayZema FB 5-10 180 Fr. 

RlckSHk* HB 5-9 160 Fr. 

Jim Fulton FB 5-10 205 So. 

MlckSamese FB 6-0 187 Sr. 

RIckSpeese S 511 174 So. 

SW Royer DHB 6-0 195 So. 

Mick Livingston LB 5-9 180 Sr. 

John Schaefer FB 5-9 182 Jr. 

Archie Palmore HB 5-8 164 So. 

TaltFeUler LB 5-11 187 Jr. 

RoyBowerman C M 205' Sr 

Bruce RuslewlQ C 6-1 208 Jr. 

BradSnyder C 6-1 200 So. 



ii face lifting, Jacks has switched things 
around on defense. 

As many teams are doing to combat 
the popular Wishbone T offense. Jacks 
IS putting in an Oklahoma 5-2 defense. 
Clarion last used it in 1965. However, a 
team needs "a fine middle guard" to run 
the formation and Jacks feels he hax one 
in .senior Kirk Johnson. 

'His strength, agility and good 
quickness will help us out," said the 
Clarion coach and being very candid, he 
admitted that "we haven't really been 
that smart. If we had, Johnson would 
have been starting on defense two years 
ago." 

Surrounding the former fullback will 
be quite a few veterans. Team captain 
i^rry Cirka will be at right tackle, 
sophomore Bob Guyer, who started as a 
freshman last season, will be tackling at 
left end and senior Ed Fryman, with two - 
and - one - half years of starting ex- 
perience, will be at the other end. 

Twins Denny and Dave Gritzer of 
Derry Area, Terry SuUivan and Scott 
Gemberling should give Clarion the most 
experienced defensive secondary in 
years. 

Another important cog in the Eagle 
machine will be freshman Dan Corrigan. 

Corrigan, a punter from Penns Manor, 
"has been booming them. If he keeps his 
cool, he will be a great asset," Jacks 
contended. 

Jacks tries out his new look Saturday, 
September 16 at Mansfield, but the "real 
race" begins October 7 when the Pennsyl- 
vania Conference schedule opens at I^ock 
Haven. • 

Slippery Rock is the preseason 
favorite, but Jacks considers the 
Homecoming clash with Edinboro the 
"must game." 

"For the past two seasons, the 
Edinboro game has been the turning 
point. Both times we couldn't bounce back 
from the loss so it will be very crucial. 
lAxk Haven, which is always a tough 
team for us, is putting in a Wishbone T 
and we really don't know how they'll do. 
Shippensburg and California appear to be 
in rebuilding years." 

At least. Jacks won't have to worry 
about Indiana taking the Conference 
championship. The Big Indians were 
unable to schedule Lock Haven or Slip- 
pery Rock for the necessary number of 
Conference games. 

Starting tentatively for the offensive 
unit in the opener will be: tight end, Tom 
West ( 6-2, 195) ; right tackle, Mark Riddell 
( 6-3, 220) ; right guard, Fred Vanderveen 
(64, 228); center, Roy Bowerman (6-0, 
205); left guard, Tom Rapsinski (6-0, 206) 
or Denny Senior (6-0. 207); left tackle, 
Dan Corbett (6-0, 218); split end, Ron 
Partridge (6-3, 204); quarterback, Joe 
Marx (5-11, 165); fullback, Mick Samese 



Keith Loughrey DT 6-1 

SteveGaydosz MG 64 

ArCutruzzula LB 5-10 

Kirk Johnson MG 6-1 

Tom Rapsinski G 64) 

Lowell Patterson DT 6-1 

Bob Sonfier LB 6-0 

Denny Senior G 6-0 

IjOu Kurpar G 5-10 

DanMarra G 61 

JohnSommer LB 5-10 

Nelson Reed DE 6-0 

DanRhodanz DT 6-1 

Dan Jefferles DT 6-1 

Jay Galnor DT 6-2 

Chrh Locscher DT 6-3 

Danrort)ett OT 6K> 

Fred Vanderveen U b-u 

Frank Salley OT 5-11 

TomCangelo OT 6-4 

Marc Riddell OT 6-3 

RonLatronIca OT 5-10 

Tom West TE 6-2 

Bruce Hughes TE 5-10 

DanCorrtgan TE 6-0 

Larry rirka DT 5-11 

Fran Tragesser DE 5-9 

FredPaslnl DE 6-1 

Gary CoccioletU SE 5-10 

Ron Partridge SE 6-3 

Ed Fryman DE 6-2 



210 


Ft. 


212 


Fr. 


174 


So. 


230 


Sr. 


206 


Sr. 


208 


Jr. 


180 


So. 


207 


Jr. 


190 


So. 


205 


So. 


195 


Jr. 


185 


So. 


220 


So. 


218 


So. 


230 


Jr. 


220 


Fr. 


218 


Sr. 


xa 


Jr 


210 


So. 


240 


Jr. 


220 


Sr. 


208 


So. 


195 


So. 


185 


So. 


180 


Fr. 


215 


Sr. 


180 


Sr. 


198 


So. 


180 


Fr. 


204 


So. 


200 


Sr, 



«;:!: :'::ii^ 











HECKS! 
*•' tiu' newest lines 
for Diiiniond Ensenihles. 
Hand enti raved in 18-karatt]f()ld. 

From *200 

McNutt Jewelry 

528 Main Street 
Clarion, Pa. 



(6-0, 187) or Jim Fulton (5-10. 205): left 
halfback, Scott Peters (6-0, 184); right 
lialfback, Steve Nolan (5-fl, 166) 

On the defensive side are : left end. Rob 
Guyer (5-11, 185) or Nelson Reed (6-0, 185) 
or Fred Pasini (6-1, 198); left tackle, 
l/>well Patterson (6-1, 208); middle 
nuard. Kirk Johnson (6-1. 230); right 
tackle, Urry Cirka (5-11, 215); right 
end, Ed Fryman (6-2, 200); line backers, 
Bob Songer (6-0, 180) and John Sommer 



(5-10, 195); halfbacks. Scott Gemberling 
(5-11, 1701 and Terry Sullivan (5-10, 170); 
safeties, Dave Gritzer (6-0, 185) and 
Denny Gritzer {M, 174), 
. Clarion opponents can take comfcNi 
that standouts Hon Corcetti, John Doto, 
Mark Cidboy, Ray Olszewski, Tony 
Fupizzi and Kevin Karrs will not be 
wearing the blue and gold. 

However, Jacks assures "this will not 
be a rebuilding year." 





Clgrinn Call 



Senate Moves to Abolish 
CC Board; Motion Tabled 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE - CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



Friday, Sep. 15, 1972 



The first regular meeting of the 
Student Senate was called to order by 
chairman Terry Sullivan at 6:32 p.m. 
Monday, September II, in the reading 
room of Pierce Science Center. 

Senator Mary Jane Kosn noted that 
there was little information in the minutes 



enter Board Holds Special Meeting; 
Issues are Jukebox & Performers 



Competitive Leap Frog? — No It isn't. Joe Marx (5), Qarion quarterback, is just 
running his teammates through some drills under the watchful eye of head coach 
Jacks. Joining Marx in the workout are Mike Livingston (43), John Schaefer (44), 
Sid Royer (42), Ray Zema (32) and Tony Rose (21). 



Eagles Missing 
Munich Games 



At the close of the last spring 
semester, two names constantly came up 
on the sports page as Olympic hopefuls — 
Barb Schaefer and Wade Schalles. 

Two weeks before the Olympic trials 
(July 27-30), Barb, one of Don Leas' 
spectacular divers, took a third place in 
the Intercollegiate National Diving 
Championships in Lincoln, Nebraska. 
Barb was once again in third place going 
into her last dive at the Olympic finals, 
and as those who saw Barb on ABC's 
"Wide World of Sports" ah-eady know, 
she missed going to Munich by one dive. 

Barb is now student-teaching, and will 
graduate in December. She is still 
training and, along with the rest of the 
divers, will compete in the Indoor 
Nationals at the University of Pittsburgh 
later this year. 

Our other athlete was a National 
Champion in wrestling, as most of the 
returning students recall. 

Shortly after winning his National 
Championship Title in the 150 pound 
weight class. Wade Schalles un- 
fortunately injured his back in the 
National Freestyles held in Stillwater, 
Oklahoma. 

He decided not to attend the trials, 
although the Olympic Committee 
exempted him from the three-week 
training period before thein. 

Wade would have faced either Wayne 



Wells or Dan Gable in the trials; both 
have since won gold medals for the U.S. 
Schalles would have risked possibly 
further or permanent injury to his back, 
he feels, probably to end up as "just 
another spectator." 

Schalles took it easy this summer 
while counseling at wrestling clinics here 
in Clarion. His back is much improved 
and he will compete again for Clarion this 
year. His future hopes are to be able to 
perform in the '76 Olympics. 



A special meeting ot the College 
Center Board was called to order by 
President Dean Chandler at 4:20 p.m. 
yesterday. First introduced was Mr. 
Hawkins, the gentleman responsible for 
the maintenance of the juke box. 

A discussion ensued on the advisability 
of moving the juke box back to Harvey 
Hall in response to the request of Student 
Senate. Among the facts that emerged in 
the discussion was the point that during 



Fall Injures 
CSC Siudeni 

A Clarion State College student was 
seriously injured Saturday night when he 
fell from a third story window located at 
817 Main St., above the Rag Shop. John 
Soprano was taken to Clarion hospital in 
critical condition after he fell out of the 
window from which he was leaning when 
the screening, storm window, and outside 
sill collapsed. He is presently listed in fair 
condition at St. Vincent's hospital in Erie. 



the first week of August, Servomation- 
Mathias lost, about $200.00. The latest 
available figures indicate an average 
weekly loss of $100, but it was not possible 
to determine how much of the increased 
business is due to the juke box. 

A motion made by Vince Stevens to 
move the juke box back to Harvey Hall 
passed, with only the alumni represen- 
tative voting to keep the box in Reimer. 

The possibility of using the P.A. 
system in Reimer for music was 
discussed. Mr. Hawkins stated that it was 
his belief that either Servomation or the 
Student Association might be liable for 
royalties to BMI or ASCAP since the 
music, in effect, would be used to sell 
additional food. This will be investigated. 
At any rate, however, this cost should be 
much lower than renting an additional 
juke box. 

Other discussion at the meeting 
revolved around the method of choosing 
the Temptations for Homecoming Con- 
cert, the fact that the Temptations are 
presently desireous of getting out of their 
contract, and the number of tickets per 
l.D. card for the concert. 



^-^ 



MALE— FEMALE 

Help Wanted 

Full or Port Time 
Apply in Person 

BURGER CHEF 

Rt. 322 
Jamesway Plaza 

East of Clarion 




fl reminder to-students who own cars to register them at tbe McEntire Main- 
tenance Building. Registration ends tomorrow. Hie fee Is $10. Photo by Mark 
Mosier. 

Tomorrow Ends Car Registration 
For Eligible Clarion Students 



ERROR-FREE TYPIN6 




ERRORITE 



AT YOUR 
BOOKSTORE 



VOTE THE FASHION PLATFORM 

in High Steppers 
byTKimCVhPAn. 




It s an election 

year and everyone 

has a plattornfi. Thorn 

McAn is no exception. We've got 

the fashion platform It's about a half-inch high. 

just the right height to complement the new tv\^o-inch high 

heels And you can choose from plenty of candidates There 

are lace-up boot and oxford siyles, done up in a variety of 

materials from soft gram leathers to flexible suedes or shiny 

patents. So lake a stand on fashion in Thorn f^cAn HIGH 

STEPPERS Our platform is sure to give you a lift 

And because HIGH STEPPERS are backed by Thom McAn 
the only thing that s not high about them is the price. 

Only* 18.99 

CAMPUS SHOES 

505 Main St. — Clarion 



For all those students on campus who 
own cars, they must be registered by 
Saturday, September 16th. Seniors, 
juniors, and commuting students from 
outside Clarion Boro may register their 
• cars at the Office of Law Enforcement 
and Safety in the MacEntyre building 
from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily. Students are 
also required to pay a ten dollar fee to 
register their cars. Failure to register 
your car will result in an eleven dollar 
parking fine as compared to the one dollar 
fine for illegally parked but registered 
cars. Anyone having a PHEAA 
Scholarship is reminded that they must 

Coming Events 

Saturday, September 16 

—Football at Mansfield 
—Cross Country, Indiana-Shippens- 
burg, home, 2 p.m. 

—Center Dance, 9-12 p.m. 



Sunday, September 17 

—Citizenship Day 

— Pan-Hel Freshman-Transfer 
Welcome Party, Forest 
Manor Cafeteria, 7:30 p.m. 



Monday, September 18 



—Jewish Yom Kippur 
-VC Skating Party 



Wednesday, September 29 



-Pan-Hel 
p.m. 



Rush Registration, 11-2 



Thursday, September 21 



-Pan-Hel Rush Registration, 11-2 
p.m. 

-Center Coffee House. 8:30 & 9:45 

).m. 



Friday, September 22 



— C«iter 
t.m. 



Coffee House, 8:30 & 9:45 



have permission to have full time use of a 
car. If anyone registers a car without 
receiving permission their scholarship 
will be revoked. 

Major lots open to students include lot 
B, Fine Arts; lot J, Nair and Wilkinson; 
and lot K, South of Wilkinson. There are 
also unassigned spaces in lot D, Given; lot 
H, the railroad; lot I, New 
Administration; lot N, Health Center: lot 
0, Given; and both MacEntyre lots, but 
these are not generally for student use. 

In addition, the Boro has banned 
parking on Greenville Avenue. The ex- 
planation given for this action is that 
there were complaints that the parked 
cars presented a safety hazard to people 
trying to pull out from Payne Street and 
the Pierce lot. Anyone continuing to park 
on Greenville will be ticketed by the Boro. 

According to Dr. Charles Leach, Office 
of the President, it is necessary for the 
college to charge a ten dollar parking fee 
for students in order to pay for upkeep. 
The original cost of putting in one parking 
place is on^ thousand dollars. The 
minimum cost per year per space is 
twenty dollars. This includes such items 
as 15 security guards, line painting, and 
snow removal. In addition he also pointed 
out that the Governor's Management 
Review Committee, composed of 85 
professionals on leave, recommended 
that state supported schools should not 
subsidize such items as room, board, and 
parking. Thus if it takes twenty dollars to 
maintain a parking space someone other 
than the state should pay it. 

However, according to the parking 
committee composed of two each of 
students, staff, and faculty. Director of 
Security, and the Physical Plant Director, 
Clarion students pay the highest parking 
fee of aU the state colleges. The next 
highest fee is set at two dollars, with eight 
of the fourteen allowing students to park 
free. Faculty park free at all but Slippery 
Rock where they pay fifty cents, students 
twenty-five. In July of this year the 
parking committee recommended to Uie 
Administration that the fee be abolished, 
but no further action has been taken. The 
question then remains, "Why are Garion 
.students being charged more than anyone 
else?" Dr. Uach explained this by the 
fact that not all the schools advance at the 
same rate, with each one having its own 
parking policy, Qarion's beinp that each 
student who registers a car must pay ten 
dollars to the General Augmentation 
Account for general college use. 



Cathy Gruber, Chairman of the Special 
Events committee of the Board strongly 
questioned the method of choosing the 
performers for the Concert. She noted 
that when Cat Stevens was chosen by the 
Committee last spring, the Conmiittee 
also gave Dr. John Nanovsky, advisor to 
the Board, a list of six alternate per- 
formers and prices. The list, Gruber 
noted, was either "lost or disregarded." 

Dr. Nanovsky noted that his secretary 
never received the list. To this Gruber 
replied that Dr. Nanovsky's secretary 
was the person that ran off the list. 

Nanovsky pointed out that he had had 
a good bit of difficulty finding Gruber 
during the sununer. To this, the com- 
mittee chairman replied that she had left 
her address with the main registrar's 
office, and had received, in that manner, 
choral notices. It was generally agreed 
that there was closer co-operation needed 
between the College Center Board and its 
conunittees. 

Qiairman Chandler told of the dif- 
ficulties that he and Nanovsky had been 
having with the Temptations concert. It 
was noted that the group would like to get 
out of their concert for Clarion in order to 
complete a possible appearance on the 
Flip Wilson Show. The man from the New 
York agency that the Board has dealt with 
could not be reached yesterday, and 
Nanovsky and Chandler were to try again 
today. Gruber was asked to be present 
also as she had objected strongly 
throughout the meeting to what she felt 
was Board usurpation of the Special 
Events Committee's functions. 

The Board also moved to allow 
students to obtain two tickets for the 
Concert with each l.D. card. This was at 
the expressed instructions of the Student 
Senate. 

It was noted that several members of 
the Student Senate have called for the 
abolition of the College Center Board. 
Board members were requested to be at 
the next meeting of Senate, which will 
take place Monday evening at 6:30 in the 
Pierce Library. 

The next meeting of the Center Board 
has been set for Tuesday at 5:30. 




This innocent jukebox is a prime source of controversy surrounding the workings 
(rf the College Center Board. At present the jukebox resides in the Riemer Center. 
Photo by Mark Mosier. 

Voter Registration Sept. 1 9-20 
Harvey Hall Chosen as Site 



NOTICE 



College porking regula- 
tions are enforced from 
7:00 A.M. to 6:00 P.M. 
daily with the exception of 
lot E beside Chandler 
Dining Hall and Lot K south 
of Wilkinson Dormitory. 
Parking regulations in 
these lots are enforced 24 
hours. 



Voter registration for CSC students 
will be held in Harvey Hall on Tuesday 
and Wednesday, September 19 and 20 
from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. 

Voting Rally 
Held at Roost 

Last Monday night, September 11th, 
the rock group Rush was playing at 
Eagles Roost for a purpose different than 
usual. Primarily they did entertain the 
1,000 or more students that gathered on 
the outside parking area; but what they 
hoped to do was to draw the students of 
CSC there to register for voting. 

At first, college students were not able 
to register in the town where their school 
was located, but now that that rule is 
changed, the Democratic party is making 
an effort to put more youth on the rosters. 
Presently 400 students are registered in 
Clarion. The goal of the Democrats who 
organized this rally was to put this figure 
at 2,000. « 

Bill Hamacher, a former athletic 
trainer at CSC, was helping to sponsor the 
event by providing his Eagles Roost as a 
base. He also provided free drinks from 
8:30 to 11:00 p.m. to everyone who came 
to register or hear Rush play. Mr. 
Hamacher's chief concern for par- 
ticipating in the rally was the hope that he 
might provide students with an op- 
portunity to make themselves felt through 
the polls. 

A Democrat candidate for Congress, 
Ernie Kassab, was also at the rally. He 
spoke briefly to the students, opening with 
a remark that he thought the cost of drugs 
was much too high. This brought a few 
claps from the audience. 

Mr. Kassab hopes to represent a 
congressional district that is larger than 
six states: Massachusetts, Connecticut. 
Rode Island, Marland, Delaware,' and 
Hawaii. Besides this district being the 
largest, it is also the poorest. 



An occupation tax will not be levied on 
students from the voter registration 
records. The possibility of being taxed 
still remains, but taxation will not occur 
as a direct result of registering to vote in 
Clarion. Taxation as a result of voter 
registration is constituted as a poll tax 
and has been ruled illegal. 

Students may also register to vote 
daily at Clarion's courthouse in the 
County Commissioner's office. 

Last year Pennsylvania's Attorney 
General J. Shane Creamer ruled that the 
state's 400,000 students can vote where 
they attend school. This ruling states that 
students already registered in their 
hometowns can re-register to vote in the 
town where they are presently attending 
college. This could be done to avoid voting 
through the long process of an absentee 
ballot. Voting by absentee ballot is made 
difficult by the fact that even a slight 
error in filling it out can render the whole 
ballot unadmissable. 

Pan-He/ Holds 
Fall Rush 

The Panhellenic Council will hold its 
fall rush registration on Sept. 20 and 21 
from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Harvey Hall 
Ixjunge. Girls who have completed 12 
hours of study and have a QPA of 2.0 are 
eligible to register. 

The purpose of this registration is to 
"get all girls interested in sororities to see 
what Greek life is like," as Winnie 
Zimmerman, Panhellenic president, 
stated. 

After registering, the girls will be able 
to attend the Panhellenic Tea and the 
informal parties sponsored by each 
sorority during the week of Sept. 24. 

Formal parties will be held from Oct. 1 
to Oct. 7. Pledging will begin after the 
bids are matched and must end two weeks 
before the end of the semester. 



Forest Manor Improvements Include 
Student Gov't, Office & English III 



By PAULA FALISKIE 

Forest Manor has always been a 
"different" place to live and CSC students 
who initially have been placed there as 
freshmen have approached the social side 
of college life in a "different" way. Being 
at the end of Grand Avenue, so far 
removed from everything, has isolated a 
significant number of Manor students, 
causing them to relate to each other and 
their residence hall with stronger ties 
than the freshmen of Wilkinson or Nair. 

In looking for reasons as to why the 
Forest Manor residents are of a different 
stock, the above reason is substantial. But 
greater than this, the Manor is more than 
a place to sleep. Students within the do.-m 
rely on each other for activities, en- 
tertainment, and educational assistance. 
In effect, their dorm becomes their 
campus. 

And just as main campus adds im- 
provements year after year, so does 
Forest Manor. Previously the building, 
the most expensive dorm to live in, was 
the most primitive. Students were ac- 
tually "roughing it" compared to the 
improved conditions that exist there now. 
The beneficial changes made more 
facilities available to the student living 
there. 

During the 1970-71 academic year, five 
significant changes were made. New 
carpeting was put in Uie Forest Manor 
North lobby and in the adjacent hall in 
both Forest Manor North and Forest 
Marwr South. 

Additional lighting posts were installed 
around U»e building to make for a more 



secure and safer place. Two new color 
T.V.'s were put into use in Forest Manor 
South on the second and third floors. Six 
park benches were provided for student 
use on the grounds surrounding Forest 
Manor. Mailboxes were removed from 
the rec room to a more advantageous 
location in the main lobby, thus creating s 
new mail room. 

The major improvements to tht 
residence hall that occurred either last 
summer or during the 71-72 academic 
year included the opening and furnishing 
of a student government office. This off ict 
is located in the foyer of F.M.S. 

Also located in the ground floor ol 
F.M.S. is a large and appropriately 
furnished conference room. A watei 
fountain was installed in the lobbies oi 
both sides of the building. A new anc 
complete set of locks were installed in al 
the rooms of F.M.S. This measure 
drastically reduced the number of doon 
broken into or kicked in. Midway through 
the spring semester the fire alarms wert 
encased in glass with an attached chainec 
bar to be used to break the glass in the 
event of a fire. This appeared to be quite a 
deterrent, as no alarms were soundec 
after the glass was installed. During the 
.summer, the dining hall was repainted 
and a shingled protective over-hang wa; 
added to the front exterior of Uie dining 
hall. 

Presently, four 3<redit classes of 
English Composition are meeting at the 
Manor. It is an experimental idea put 
there to create a new view of dorm life, 
making Forest Manor a socio-educational 



experience. A student library is next on 
the agenda of improvements. Suggested 
by last year's residents, the library will 
be filled with books collected from a book 
drive, and maintained by volunteer 
Library Science majors. A weight room 
for the men will also be hopefully com- 
pleted at the end of this semester. 

Mr. McGinley, proprietor of the private 
hall, has had to agree to all of these 
changes. The improvements have 
strongly affected Manor living, making a 
year there more of a living-learning 
experience than anywhere else on 
campus. 



from the May 1 Senate meeting con- 
cerning the debate over the athletics 
budget and other financial matters. 
Additions were made and the minutes 
were approved as corrected. 

Under committee reports. Senator 
Kathy Funkhouser, chairman of the 
finance conunittee, moved that the 
money in the student union improvement 
fund remain available for use by the 
student association during the 1972-73 
fiscal year. The motion passed 
unanimously. 

Senator Alan Hantz, chairman of the 
Rules and Policies committee, reported 
on his committee's proposal calling for 
the abolition of the College Center Board. 
Following a period of discussion. Senator 
Hantz moved that the College Center 
Board be abolished and that its com- 
mittees become standing committees of 
the Student Senate. It was decided to table 
the motion to allow time for the members 
of the Center Board to be notified to ap- 
pear before the Senate to discuss the 
matter. 

Senator Hantz later moved that the 
Senate request the College Center Board 
to move the jukebox back to Harvey Hall 
immediately. The motion passed 
unanimously. 

In other business, the Senate voted to 
accept the resignations of Senators Ed 
Fryman and Rich Megela. Kathy Kriefski 

and John Vrana, first and second alter- 
nates, will replace them. 

Senator Lee Anne Kestler raised 
several questions concerning the price of 
tickets for the Homecoming Concert. She 
noted that she was concerned over the 
fact that students would be allowed to 
purchase only one ticket per l.D. After 
discussing the matter, the Senate voted to 
instruct the College Center Board to allow 
students to purchase two tickets with each 
l.D. 

Senator Kriefski asked if anyone knew 
where the money for student parking 
decals went. A member of the campus 
security force stated that the money was 
sent to Harrisburg and credited to Clarion 
State College. 

Myron Klingensmith, business 
manager of the Student Association, 
explained that he was in receipt of several 
requests for supplemental allocations. He 
stated that Mr. William Proudfit, 
Director of Public Relations, expressed a 
need for money to help pay the salary of 
an assistant. He also explained that 
$500,000 was needed to pay for additional 
costs incurred during the operation of the 
summer intramurals program. 

The Senators voted to give the 
Publicity Fund $1,000 to pay Mr. 
Proudfit's assistant and to cover the extra 
intramural expenses. 

WCCB Returns 

WCCB is beginning it's second year of 
broadcasting this faU with an experienced 
staff and several innovations in broad 
casting. The station will be broadcasting 
at 90 on the FM band as well as 640 AM 
shortly, and Clarion residents who have 
cable television will soon be able to pick 
up the college station on their radio 
receivers. Also, there will be expanded 
sports coverage diis year. All four of the 
football games scheduled to be played 
away this year will be broadcast, 
beginning with the game at Mansfield 
State College on September 16, and every 
basketball game, at home as well as 
away, wiU also be broadcast. Kent 
Kretzler, who is sports director for the 
station this year, will be providing ad- 
ditional sports coverage with a daily 
report. 

John Frank, who was engineer for the 
station last year, has moved up to the 
position of general manager. Lucy 
Sbardella is news director this year, and 
Janet James James will be filling the post 
of program director. While many new 
students have already shown interest in 
becoming DJ's and newscasters the 
station is in need of more volunteers. 

The broadcasting schedule this year 
will follow last year's closely : 2 P.M. to 12 
P.M. Monday through Thursday, 2 P.M. 
to 2 A.M. on Friday, Saturday 12 A.M. to 2 
P.M. and Sunday 12 A.M. to 2 P.M. When 
WCCB is not on the air an easy hstening 
station will be rebroadcast from the Pitts- 
burgh area. Content of the regular 
programming this year will be chiefly a 
top 40 format, including a variety of 
music to suit any taste. 




The improvements at Forest Manw are pn^ressing as shown by this bosy work- 
man. The signs on the door at rear proclaim tbe cmning of tbe new Foratt Manor 
Study Ubnry. Photo by Mart Mosier. 



rMiqF,aepl.lS,mt Fi«it 



Editorially 

Speaking 

Acocfemfc Detochmenf, 
A Dfseose of Apofhy 

"I am not going to register to vote, why shouM 1. 1 tei't like 
eltlier candidate. I'll just sit this elecUoe out** 

Hie person wlio uttered those words is snlteriag firon a 
diaeaae. If he doesn't receive promiA treatment, he Just might 
become a carrier for the disease and spread It throaghout the 
community. 

Anyone who Ulks to the carrier and liatens to what he has to 
aay is in danger of contracting die disease. 

The disease u one of apathy. In this case, the InfeclBd In- 
dividual is sBftering f)x>m a form of apathy known as academic 
detachment He refuses to commit himself in a sitnatian where a 
deciston or action is demanded. 

Every American above the age of eighteen hat the right to 
vote in both national and local electionB. In each electfam. he la 
given a choice. As a voter he is expected to make a chalet. A 
decision not to vote is really not a choioe. It is esaelitiaUy a tmli 
not to vote. 

The person who shies away from national elections beeauw 
he doesn't like either presidential candidate Is making a mistake. 
He te fbrgetting the tect that tticre are other otSces at stake in tht 
election. These offices are just as important as that of the top 
ekecwtive spot 

The president does have enormous pofwers. Rowevtr, ha can 
not thnctton without Congress. By stayii« at home and nal votfng 
for either presidential candidate, the voter Is also nal votfng for 
Congressmen, Senators, and various sUte and loeal elllcta. 

Academic deUchment is dangerous. Hie first step to avoid it 
is to register to vote. The second, and most lmportattl» It to ac> 
toally get out and vote. 

After an, aay decision is better than no decision. 

V.P-H. 

No Represtfitoffon 
Wlffiouf Tojroflon 

When the College Center Board met yesterday, an importihl 
point emerged when it was noted that the Stadent Senate had 
made a motion the previous Monday to aboUsh the BcnrC 

Despite the fact that the College Center Board It tot twie- 
ttonlng as it was intended to or how the students want thnir Boaid 
to work, abolishtaig the Board wiU accomplish nothing aad bHhg 
the students and the Student Senate back to the same place thty 
were in before the creation of the Board. 

Bather, what is needed is a drastic reorganluttoft of the 
Board and Its powers. The Board was created fM- the vufpoae af 
governing the College Center and to plan aod conduct programs 
tor the college community. This purpose is achieved entlruly by 
stodent funding through the activity fee. 

However, the membership of the Board, it additlaii to tight 
stodents, contahis five non^tudents as voting mtmbtrt. Thtae 
are a member each of the foculty from the staff of the Dtan at 
StMdentt Atfah^, Academic Affairs and an ahunnl appttMed by 
the Director of Alumni Affairs. In addition, a mah and a woman 
are appointed by the president of the coUege. Tbtse mtmbtrt art 
not students, thus not involved In paying for the actlvitiat thty art 
votfng for. Since they are not paying, they should not be voting; no 
representotion without taxation should be the Idea. 

Further, the Board also contoins a non-votiag member who tt 
the Director of tite Student Center. This director Is meant to 
perform in an advisory capacity only since he It a non-vottng 
member. However, the director dots not always act to thit 

capacity. 

F^r instonce, regarding the contracting of gftmpa or 
speakers, the Board submits a recommended list of peopte wanted 
to the director. He then conucts the agendea involved to find out 
if the performers are avaflable. and then he reports back to the 
Board. This is fine except during summer vacation. If the 
recommended performers are not available, the director then 
ac«|ttires those he can on his own. When he does this he is actiikg to 
a non-advisory capacity, Uklag the entire fonctlon of the Board 
upon himself. This sitoation occurred this year whtn four of the 
seven groups contracted for ttiis year's concert series w«ft 
ttoalised without the recommendation of the entire Board. 

What should be done is that groups contracted should be done 
so through the recommended list of possibilities and only through 
that Ust Groups not on that list should not be contracted. In the 
fall, the vacancies should be filled for the second semester. 

The term of office for the Center Board members It from 
April to AprU. Thus, Just at a time when activities lor the fall 
should be planned, a new and inexperienced group of members 
take office. Changing the term of office from January to 
December would help to ensure that the members have enough 
experience to deal with the problems involved in the Spring. 

Abolishing the Board is admitting total defoat and would 
probably cause m«^ ccmfusion than to admit error. Extontlvt 
reorganisation <rf the Board would be the best answer and would 

solve many more problems than the ultimate " " --• '*" 

aboUshmMt. 



'answer" of Itt 



C.H. 



Looking Back 



Juft Testifig 




DitfugaltiM at Slippery Rock 



hi dM» 4ai««i 

eenattoai mi tthar aalsaMrtlatad 
( 



wfT) It h 



liltoiB 



Ctortan Itr. > nhr 



Ins pradST amch 
I nhr to d» 

_ V the 
at Sitopwy Rack 



to 
So. te Aihniaialrallaa «l 
ftockoBvclledlht vest T>M Year Ptan or 
nM-lin. IMer tUa Dtttt dK atotals 
waaU atond to Im bmcIi as we d* «mv. 
TlMK waa. iMwevtr. «ne BIG ( 



daat li i ^ ii if^ i . taaaH 



tdktoR dl IN cooraes daring the sealBr 
year. SiHtery Rock has mwle tti 
o Kia ai B , oowcvcr. ana uk nmner oi 
rtpfeMt SladetAs naming around die 
Rock is phewomcnai. 

I wonder what Ptiase IV wiD be. 

-DevidA.ScheU 



n MUM ttua atorttog Oil Ml hadi- 
ima «« ngtotor Brtt at dR Rack. Whst 
to to aamttea it «bdtor tt» ^ 



uLuatiiace totna VhKj jJmmw 



the <iKf aAw 



fivltadlira 



Kat daiaaa ttMt thar 



Mp to 

Day 
•f ttaai 
to 

"pre- 
•aiy to 



Haw llwtt to a 
uii|tiimdulgBm«aata 
( ttK lanna to put iMadar to fiad) aad ttdt 
cvUtodly to aa eacepUHL la phi thh OBK 
diwa liprioe toa gadhmaa ham tttt 
oarni atoS at WNPT. cMi^iai tadto at 

RMamsllMt 
MMm 
I at toe Itoek aare aUe to dyi «p 
tar datoaa, bit ail dBM or preiawrs. 
BeaMtt BBliBg tbat aa> type of deal was 
aw MBK aa I had to Hill School 
INMll, «a ndglt Mto tttot ttds 
to lip off atodtoto aba got 
Saturday moralag clasaaa aad^or 

" or 



of caidi nr 
(Ittte we do hare) aaybody who I 

1 (tar twm^} got It, IP they 
to die Brst 31 or w hato ^o i . Siace 
toay ««r« haadid a card to eay 
hoaevcr, a atadeal coidd not 
ahedNT he hMl goltoB ttK coana aatfi he 
w ahi fhaaad «p to Septonbir. (If yaa 
ttdsk that yaata ooafaaed, yaa daadd 
haoeheHdme oa dKphone witti WHFt.) 

AiOTMOr. thto hd toahaortaof ooefficto 

Md a furii m Drop-Add. Sb. Ods rail die 

tor (dDMl Adtauuidrattaa at Rocket ftovaaanvaOed 



Ptone m. (Ihto to meant to lator to Ito 



deaoto the alMk that 
) 



It 



The tnata pinpoae of Phase m SMOtt 
to be did the AdndBfaCraltoa waals to 
tadaneatahelW 
SophonMces M ooaraai, ^. It 
I acta pidtiag otF 
tddto( senna of ttKir basic ooaraoB aattl 
ttHir toat year (gaap!)> So President 
Watrel Mid his trfeadi moved to ttie 
reacae of Ftadanen iriw get stadc to M 
daoees bacaaae of amtors to ttie 1Mb. 
One caidd qpiedton die wtodom of 



NOTICE: 

ne Cal stdf accepts and 
aaksenes aU letttrs to ttw edltnr. 
liettam shaold be typed end 
doabto spaced. However, the CaB 
reaerras ttw right not to print 
leltaR tf diey are deemed un> 
saitabto, not typed, or if we are 
toiidag to apace. The Cad win not 
pabHah letters ttMt are unsigned, 
bat It the writer so wishes, hb 
name wfD not Ik printed. 



This Sunday 
Citixtnship Day 

Sunday, September 17th has been set 
aside by the President as attoenship Day, 
a dey to which aU Amerkans sbooM 
remeadier their riidHs, privikdges and 
rfwpowdhlHties as dtiaens. This day is 
abo known as OoRstitntion Day, where on 



Paula . . . 

How Poetic 

Jost tor a chaise of pace. I daiagM I 
weoU BKtnde dds pacm to my cofanm 
dito week. It seeno to show a gradaal 
chi^e of attitude within a student's 
innd. The poet has tttled it School Daya 
and has it set to maaic on a Loodon 
Wainwiiidit ni alhBn. 

In Detoware when I was ytMnger 
I wouMlive a Ufe obaoene 
to die sprii« I had great hanger 
I was Brando, I was Dean 
Btos|ihenui« todlet, bhie jean boy 
Oh, bow I made them turn ttwir hea(fe 
Tlie townie brownie girls they jamped fa- 
lay 
And beg me bkas them in their beds 

In Driawwe when I was younger 

I would row upon the lake 

In the apring I had great hunger 

I was Keats. I was Btoke 

My pimptoiienctled pains I'd bring 

To frogs who sat ortrance d 

My drifl-dr^tn ditties I'd mm 

the water would sbide a dance 

In Ddaware when I was yma^er 

They thoi«tt St Amkew had sufficed 

But to die spring I had great hunger 

I was Buddha, I was (laist 

You wicked wise men where's ywr 

wonder? 
You Pharisees wiU one day pay 
See my lightning, bear my diunder 
I wn tmdi, I know the way 
In Ddawve when I was youi^er. 

Quiz Answers 

Hand uJH^saa p soieianoN oooaod 
pUfHiaaq MQ 01 aofJaoiv |o 8VM»s Xog aq) 

jCq paiajsdo 'isuin duiaa )V SHMOO 

itojno aai«Mi(|sajia am, V S 

opiniv J0| uaouoo ^ ip»iJB|sao K 

BpOUOD 

JO piaha aiQ SI AP • '*Ae»o 3 TX 

ojaaov-R 
*moA AaiJiMS U 

joQ^npOH «Kt»iii a "K 

i)oajo 

H aaaiioq *«aiBlQi,o opa»uioe a 61 

lA atjooo a m 

QMXti piAaa LI 

..sueoiqow 

oqi p jsri,, am wa* iam 91 

soqam 9 loo} » d si 

i()Bja&!un aiais n»d >l 

jnonoauwo y "£I 

J^maniv ..deoH,. M a8*»o XI 

([ejTOipv 

oa scM aq) )n8ajjtai Pt*«(I 9 U 

)onra«o ap sfepy 3 m 

qidnx am 6 

joqsaau, aq) p Suppns I 

ueoutij pa -ioixn e{a83{\ PJ<M^H 'L 

aot)iqn|OJd laaoqaK "9 

uifOieH laqnioH a S 

^DOH itJ»ddiB> 

pjR8a.me»a D t 

umies 1 

Xueouao |S0m D l 



Qu^tttoiKibhi Quiz 



tMsdatetoimUiepresentconstitationQf Madrfaols 8^0111 
the united Stores was ratified. awata^at i5|%ts« t*^!!!!! 

Fall Rehearsal 



IS YEARS AGO ~ Twenty-ftNir new 
mendiers are cordtoUy welcomed into 
Walter Hart's band ... Mr. Galen Ober 
returns to teach in the Physical Science 
Depwtment. In ottier faculty changes, 
two new prdessors )oto the English 
department. Dr. Dana Still, a demon- 
stration teacher for CoUege English in the 
(3arton PttbUc schools, accepts a position 
and die other position is filled by Dr. 
Lester Moody, who comes "witti high 
recommendattoni" ... In sports. Oarion 
gridifers topple EdtobcMt) liS in the 
stMon opener wittt a sec«KKquarter 11- 
yard nm by Ben Rimdick. 



TiW YEARS AGO - 

Kiris await moving to 



108 Fmhman 
(>>rbett HaU. 



(^irrenUy they are residing to Becht, 
Given and Egbert HaUs ... J. D. TttAy is 
named advisor to the Claiiea Cai . . . 
library, classroom ami administration 
buildings reach 7< per cent comirtetion .. . 
Mr. Kenneth Vayda is named <ttrector ot 
spectol education ... New Dean ot 
Women, Miss Clesto Dickson, revtoea 
women's hall regulations. Included is the 
)engthenii« of the lime for taking showers 
and tyfHng from 11 to IX pjn. 



FIVE YEARS AGO - First annaal 
Band Day to be held .. . Seventeen 
students conqilete a nine-week course to 
Mexico wider the supo^rision ot Mr. Jose 
(•arcu . 

i 



L Hhd cawHtry oana to laarih to total 
OboMdc HMtohat Hlwifch. hahtod die 
U,&S.R, U^ MMl EMt Qanuaar? 
Ak ssciMa 
B.llMttoo 
CWiatGennany 
IXKaaiya 
t Ot dw idaa plHWto, whkh Ik dw baft 
vtaiUe to dw wwktod «9«^ 
1 What to Mrs. rye's dsg^ aana? 
A. 

C 
D.Dac 
4. Whd Paanqrhaato Stoto eodiie b 
doaiat (laad mtha) to Ctoftoa? 

I. Who was Abraham Llncoto*s first 
Vtea-Pttiddiid? 

A. JanwB Bachaaan 

B. RMdbal Hanlto 
V. fumww juaHuii 
D. Donald D. Ptorea 

I What came Brat: wanwn*s rigM to 
voto or naltond prohibition? 

7. Twa Clarian Stadent Senators 
rarigM dds week. Name at least one ot 
uiem. 

t. Which ot the faOowiag is moat recent 
tohiaiDry? 

A. Siiddi« ot die iMf tanto 

B. StaddiK of die Tttaato 

C. Siddng ot die Thresher 

D. Siiddag of Noah's Ark 

I. What was die Bisaaiek's sistor ship 
durh« WarU War n. 

It. In Paris, ttto EiiM Tower Is right 
acraas die Setoe Itom what landmark? 

A. The taavra 

B. Natre Dame 

C Patois deChailtot 
D. Palace at VeraaOles 

II. Which of dto foUowii« was aot a 
CivU War general? 

A. P.G.T. BaaurcgMd 

B. Datid G. Fairagat 

C. Robert R. l«e 

D. George B. McCMton 

It Who is Clarion's retiring Assem- 
blyman? 

II What stoto is known as ttie "Nutmeg 
State"? 

A.Connecticut 
R. MassachuaetlH 

C. Indiana 

D. Waahmgton 

14. The Dally I'dicKtoa is the student 



aawipapar of what Panaaylvanto 
untversily? 

IS. The hi«di ot die nose on dw Statue 
af Uberty is which of the foOowtog: 

A. 14 Inches 

B. S fleet, m inchea 

C. 4 IM, t inches 

D. tthet 

It. Far what are Chtopitchgook and 
UncaskMwn? 

IT. Who ptayad Phileas Fogg to Michaal 
Todd^i vandon ot Aiaaai the World to It 

Days? 

Ik Who was die rider of ttie United 
Ktawtom inanedtotely prior to Ettabedi 

n? 

A. Henry X 

B. George VI 
CWUUamn 
D. BdWMdXm 

It. Who was die liberator of ChOe trim 
Spanish rale? 
A. Stmon Bolhrar 
B.SanMartto 

C. Francisco Mbaada 

D. Bernardo Olliggins 

M. Who gave ttie mato nominating 
speech ftar Richard Niion at ttiis year's 
Repablican Nattonal Oonventton? 

A. Charles Percy 

B. Nelson Rockefeller 

C. John Tower 

D. RonaM Reagan 

tl. Who is preaentty ttw ViceOiahtnan 
of ttie Student Senate? 

a. WMch of ttw following was aet an 
ancient Greek? 

A. C^xro 

B. Herodotus 

C. Sophodes 

D. Epicurus 

S. Which of ttie fottowing to net a 
(^anadton province? 

A. Sadtotchewan 

B. British Columbto 

C. Ottawa 

D. Prince Edward Island 
M. Where is Oesterrelch? 

S. What is located at ttie souttieast 
i<Qmer rf 7U) and Wood Streets in Clarion 

A. Uie Prediyterian CNirch 

B. Uk Theta Chi House 

C. bail's Funeral Home 

D. the Modem Dinu- 

BONUS (JUI'SnON: Wher« did Uie 
K^Htor-in^^hier at ttie Ctariea CaU spend 
his summer? 



The first movement for Qtisenship 
Daybe«MitalS»wittiWimam Randolph 
Hearst who wished to recogniK new 
dttaens. TtoB to 19M Congress passed an 
act makii« ttw ttiini Sunday to May "I 
Am An American Day," and granting ttie 
President ttie power to prodaim such a 
day each year. Then on February 29, 196X, 
President Harry S. TVuman declared 
September ITtti, Oonstttutton Day as 
CittaeMhip Day abo. 

atiaeiiahip Day is obaerved mwe to 
snnae parts ot die coiBitry ttian otiiers, and 
is of particular importance in 
Phdaddphto where ttie constttutfon was 
signed, however ottier sections stiU 
cetobrate ttie holiday as ttie ttiird Sunday 

to May. _____ 



The CSC Madrigals have begun 
r^earsal for tlieir concert performance 
on November 11 Mrs. Berberian, taking 
ttie place of William McDonald who is 
away on abatical, is conchicting the 
group. 

The period of the Engli:di Madrigal 
requires ttie vocalists to achieve a high 
degree of musical precisiwi and vocal 
technique in order to reproduce die style 
ttiat is characterise of ttie middle and 
tote Madrigals. The intri(»cy of ttds 
hi^y spedaliKd musical ^le is dif- 
ficult to adueve properly, thus die early 
beginning of rehearsals (or the concert. 



Clarion CaU 

Otffcet: Room 1, Harvay HaU Phone: 814-22€-6eM Ext 229 j 

Clarion State College, Clarion, Pennsylvania 16214 



STAFF 
EdltaN»ddcf Vance PaulKein 

News Editor Carolyn Hofhnan 

Staff: MarieneBeatty, 

MarUia Dudrow, CaUiy Haley, 
Metoiie A. Keitti, Stove Kropinak, 
BiU Maloney, Sharon Michel. Eileen 
Mwphy, Chariotte RanUn. Maureen 
Ttaimr, Martha Nesttdi. 



I Feature Editor PautoFaliskie 
Staff: Kattiy Black, 
Rose Dehtca, Barbara Huston, Ron 
Wilshire. 



Sports BdllMr GailRivenburg 

Staff: BeccaFroehlich, 

Romayne Luts, Robert F. Stdn, 
George Riggs. 

Business Manager DavidA.Schell 

Staff: RonnieMalone, 

Laura M. Manion, Chris Grubbs. 

Circatottoa Rtaaager Miclwel Reed 
Assistants: .. Karen Jackson, Tricto 
Ecknuai. 

I Copy Editor Maureen McGovem 

Stilt: Susan Tymocsko. 



Photographers: . MaHc Malone, Susan 
Morgan, Carol Rewers, Dave Rose. 

Advisor RonDyas 

POLICY 

Tht CIuIm C«H b |MblMM« rrwy FHdiV <Nrt« 
Um sdMol y*u U Mcw^kacc «U Ike schMl 
calMdtr. 

Tte CaU i c ci» U CMftrRnUoat to Its ettmaat from 
■10 nuroi. AU Mttrt pubUAcd mist bear Ike 
mthor-s aaiMi htmrrm. aaona »UI be irllMiaU 
«ipMi r««uat. 

Tlw abMhitc de^lM ta- aditortal conr It i pjs. 
WedaMday. neau recthred tOmc Ikal how aod day 
may ml be published ubUI the follovflnt week. 

The CaU rcscrew the rl«fct to adH aB conr- 



THE CAU^-Ctortea State CeBege, Pa. 
FYMay, Sept. IS. 1172 Pnfel 

A New Educational 
Starting Point In Clarion 



!♦ 



f» 



The <|Mqm cKpraMd la the cdMoriali arc 
of the wrHart aad arc not neccaaartjr the oplBlau of 
the colctc or of the stwtait bod; 

Advcniaiag ra*aa: 

Dliplay adi tlM par columB Inch. 

MaU SHbacrlpttoa ralM: 

S3 OQ per saflMttar. 
SS.n per acadcmk yaar. 



■ 







By PAULA FAUSKIE 

Margie Sdneteer, after graduating 
CSC wito a LA. degree in Soddogy, 
wanted to do something to he^ people. 
She was particutorly toterested in helping 
children first, and expressed some insight 
toto ttie directions of the population ex- 
l^osion. 

Jill Fridcer, another CSC graduate, 
received her degree in elementary 
education. Always wanting to be a 
teacher, yet wi:diing to be her own boss 
and have the freedom that follows, Jill 
decided to do something that she always 
dreamed of doing. 

So with Margie operating on the lines 
of Sociology and Jill rdating to her 
education degree, both formed 
Educational Starting Potot. Their nursery 
school takes (»re of chihk^n between the 
ages of two to five, utUiang the 
tedinitpes of the free school system. 
They stress more individuality and less 
regimentation to their approach to their 
pupUs. 

The open dassroom they hope to 
achieve, although popular in Great 
Britain, is not quite as siKxressfid in the 
U.S. liOtely, however, nwre (rf the opwi 
clasatMm teduuques are being absorted 
toto our educational system. The girls 
visited a few such places for an example 
before they opened their school; the 
Playpn, operating to Pittstaa^ has 
been m operation for ftfteen years using 
ttie Montessouri Method. Atoo, Snger 
Sewing Co. operates another sudi school 



m Pittsburgh ttiat teaches children ttie 
basics of candlemaking, musidal skills, 
and minor food preparation tectoiiques. 

Margie and Jill hold dass five days a 
week from 6 a.m. until 6 pjn. The cost for 
ttus school is 125.00 a week ( paid muithly ) 
or $1.00 an hour if a parent dioooes 
irregular hours for their children. 
Educatianal Staling Potot wiU operate 
on the elementtfy school calendar. 

The children attending will be expoaed 
to reachng writing, math skills, and 
simple Spanish, fk^ teadiers studied to 
Spain; Jill nanored to ttie language. 
There will be a few smaU pete atmOabte 
for the youn^ers to learn about. 
Knowledge concerning die consnunity 
and ttie environment will also be open for 
everyone to explore. For basics, the 
diiUren will tiao be tought creative 
skills, and minor physical exercises to 
coordination. They will abo be tauglit how 
to tell time. Each week will be oriented 
about one subject and that will be similar 
to keejwig a thane to the the activities 
during diose five days. 

Margie and Jill hope to motivate their 
pupils, helpii^ Uiem to absorb wtet they 
can, not mold Owm toto strid iMrning 
patterns. They'll let ttie kids know what 
ttiey can do, letting them try thefr skills 
with ttie subject at their own pace. 

This earty sdiool e x perience will be 
good for die diiklren to that it wiU aid to 
devekiping them socially. Very few 
diildrei really get the opportnnUy to mix 
with didr peers so fedy and creatively at 
such an early age. 




"•««w*afc*^.:^aik.*«»r 



After a toicf romp outside, die chilA%o prepare to go iadeen for a part «l the 
aftcraooB. Seme will nap wfaOe ethers wMt OB thefr crafto «r wtth thdr t«ys. 



Dawson Boys at Coffee House 



TTie Collie Cotter Board wUl |H-esent a 
free concert Thursday, Friday and 
Saturday, September 21-25, at Uie Reimer 
Center by die Etewsoo Boys. 

The Dawson Boys, two brothers from 
Chester, Soutti Carolina, play and sing 
folk, coimtry and pop numbers. S(Mne of 
die sonp are written by Ed I^ws<m. 22, 
who plays six-string acwistic guitar. His 
brother Bob, 21, plays six and 12-string 
guitor and upri^t piano. 

The DawsMi Boys is the first in this 
year's series of CoKee House performers. 
Since last year, one of the groups to ap- 
pear on ttie circuit, Axtec TwroStep has 
recorded an altoun. Their album is on 
Electra ReoMtis. 



The DawsMi Boys, appearing Sep- 
tember 21-23, «ill give two shows each 
night, <Nie at 8:30 and the second at 9:4S. 

Panhellenic Party 

AU freshmen and trans^ girls are 
invited to attend the Panhdienic 
Welcome Party to be held Sunday Sqit 17 
at 7 pjn. to Forest Manor Cafetoia. 

A general movie about sororities will 
be shown. Monbers of the Panhellento 
Council and ottm* ref»-esentotives of 
Clarion's seven swtxities wiO be at the 
party to answer any questions about CSC 
sorority diapters after the film. 

Refrediments will be served. 



.^\i-\lFULBRAC£lfrgj,. 



^ FROM ^^ 

Caravelle* by Bulova 



JOANNA 



Almond-shaped 
case. Silver 
(Kal. Tapered 
mesh bracelet 




JOANNA ''A" 

OvaicaM. 

Silver (fial. 

Tapcradmeah 

bracelet 



Your Choica 
$3795 



Our new 17 jewel Caravelte bracelet watches are 
pure wrist flattery. Elegant. Expensive looking. The 
case and bracelet are perfectly united to give that 
costly one-piece look. The movement is shock 
resistant. With an unbreakable mainspring. Bulova- 
guaranteed She'll think you paid a pretty penny. 
Because it's a very pretty watch. 



Paul A. Weaver Jeweler 

606 Main St. 
Clorion 




JU hctfas 



to shew Treye^aanae what's toside a deetar'i medidae bag. 
aa the part el a ddld ii a great asset to efiedhfe teaddag and learatog. 




Concert unoir 
Begins Rehearsal 

AftH- a wedc <tf audittons, ttie CSC 
Cmicert Choir has begun regularly 
scheduled rehevsak on Tuesday and 
Thursday afternoons, the chofa- mem- 
bership preaentty lists over ISO voices and 
indudes Sreahmen, sophomores, ^auors, 
and seidors majortog to a wide variety of 
shaly. There are opening for male voices 
and taiterested students are encouraged to 
contact Grace Urrioo to ttie Music 
Department Miaa Urrko, of ttie music 
facidty, is condoctor of ttie choir for this 
semester. She is replacing William 
McDonald, who is en sabatical leave. 

The ffa^ public appearance for 1971-73 
WiU be a concert on Tuesday, December 5, 
when ttK Choir will be joined by ttie CSC 
Brass Choir to a program of selectnns for 
ttie Christmas season. The Brass Choir 
will be uider ttie direction of Dr. Dean A. 
FandMun. 

Concert Choir accompanists are 
Deniae Eridcson and Gail Glenn. Section 
leaders are Barb Stubbs, Deborah 
Caepper, Debra Bovaird, Alice Young, Joe 
Credit, Jim Lidcdk, Dale Wages, and Bob 
Gibson. 

'>Mawa^AMMaiMM^wafw«a«aM«aaMMawaAMM^iAM«wanMMMAM« 

ATTENTiDN ALL GIRLS — Fall Rash 
Registrattoa -Septeaaber U aad 22 Fifty 
ccats per girt. 



aAMM««tfaMMMffaMaMMMaMP«M»«aaMMaaa 



^MMMMMa^aaaMMA 



ATTENTION: 

All full and part-time student, faculty, 
and staff wtio are interested in ptoying in 
a tenn^ tournament, please sign iq> in the 
Clarion CaU Office by Thursday, Sep- 
tember 21, 5:0B. For additional in- 
formation contad Rich SdiaU, Ronn 114 
Davis HaU. 

Campus Catches 

iJtVAUERS 

Becky Barson to Jim I*y|p 
MUUe Shaw to Jim Kearney 
Doiuui Bentz to Gregg Hughes 



PINS 

Monioi Zarendn to Jim SUub 
Barb Schaefer to Tom Nejman 

E?<GAGEME7nS 

Janet Reed to Tim Canzano 
Kattiy Baker to BiU Burd 
Kattiy GaUagher to Jim Zambi^di 
Debbie Uchal to Dale Murdock 
Patty Hanna to Lou Myers 



BELLS 

Kathy Hincken to Rob Emigh 
Jan Dolby to Brad Johnson 
Karoi Queo- to Donald Kinddt 



By EONAKO JULIUS 



ACROSS 
1. Narrow Wat«rwfty 
7. Mongolian Tribe 

12. ]Ur«M 

14. Peaceful 

16. Short Saying 

17> Surroundings 

18. Oaprassion 

19. Chopped Down 

21. Against (abbr.) 

22. Looks At 

23. Greek Clant 
Zk. Constrictors 

26. Soviet Oivisian 

27. Plan (1924) 

28. European Capital 

29. Indian Seaport 

)0. Fuse Together Again 
31. Three-legged Stand 

33. CeoMtric Angle 

34. Race Horse T/pe 

35. Vegetable 

36. Fairies 

37. Understand 

38. Check 

41. PrsTaricates 

42. Recipient of Money 

43. Hunts 

44. Censan Pronoun 

45. Landed Estate 

46. "Br. Christian* 

47. Causing Vomiting 



50. 
52. 

55. 



Let\dir^ at High Rates 

Strauss Opera 

Legislators 

French City 

Death 



1. aritith.Indian Soldiers 

2. Legal Tens 

3. Prices 

4. Turkish Titlei Var. 

5. de Frsnce 

6. Cheapskate 

7. Famous Square 

8. Dry 

9. Avlr 

10. Black Cuckoo 
n.. English Abbey 

12. Bank Items 

13. itreakfast Dish 
15. Swore (slang) 
20. Existed 

23. Brother of Hoses 

24. Cries 

25. Pointed Arch 

27. Cheats 

28. Weighty 

29. Aspects 

30. "Canterbury" Storyteller 

31. Cham 

32. Split 

33. Turned Backwim 

34. Fights 

35. Southern Streams 
37. _ Jacinto 

3«. Prohibitions 

39. Entlcs 

40. Wish Veil to 

42. Steps 

43. West Indies Country 

45. Imitate 

46. Unit of Wsicht 

48. Biblical PrUst 

49. Fielding Character 
51. French liumber 



^^ ERRN-FREE nPMI 




ERRORITE BooKSTomi 



ARE PHONEY CREDIT CARD 
CALLS IV0RT1I A CMMIMAL 

Plus a stiff f ine...a Jail sentanca... 

or both? 




Not everyone seems to realize that charg- 
ing phone calls to a fraudulent credit card 
number is against the law. And that the 
law sets heavy penalties for violators. 

In this state, there's a fine of up to ^00 
— or one year in jail — or both. (In some 
states, fines range as high as $10,(X)0, with 
jail sentences of up to 10 years.) 

Modem electronic computer systems are 
making it increasingly easy to track down 




offenders. And the Telephone Company 
will not tolerate fraudulent calling, no mat- 
ter who the offender may be. 

The penalties may seem harsh for some- 
thing that may be done out of thoughtless- 
ness. But the fact remains: The law does 
not look on phone fraud as a lark. 

^^ BeN of Pennsylvania 



(Pol. Adv.) 



Register To Vote! 

Place: Harvey Hall 

Days: Tues. and Wed., September 19 and 20 

Hours: 10 AM to 8 PM 

Register Republican 



RE-ELECT THE PRESIDENT 



PAID FOR BY C.S.C. YOUNG REPUBLICANS 



THE CALL-Clarion State College, P«. 
^<tay, Sept. 15, 1972 Ptge4 

ro Meet Mansfield (Rocket) 



Eag/efs Leaving Roosf 



By BOB STEIN 

Home - a page of your life filled with 
pillow battles, the best food in the world, 
rides in the car. A place replete with 
pleasant memories, and a great spot to 
play an opening day football game. 

For the first time in three years. 
Clarion State's Golden Eagle gridders 
won't be enjoying the "comforts of home" 
m the season lidlifter. Al Jacks and team 
will be making the long trek to Mansfield 
State College and, although the Mounties 
have failed to win any of the five previous 
skinnishes. Jacks has reason to be 
concerned. 

"The first game of the season is usually 
one of the more difficult since every team 
is feeling his oats," said the mentor. "And 
both times we have played at Mansfield, 
we have had awfully tough games." 

To illustrate his point. Jacks remem- 
bered a game in 1965 when, losing 7-6, 
Clarion recovered a fumbled punt in the 
fourth quarter to provide the impetus for 
a game-winning score. In 1969, Clarion led 
27-22 at the half before rolling to a 53-22 
victory. 

"We have always been slow in starting," 
added the former Penn State quar- 
terback. "And I understand that they 
have a pretty decent football team." 

Coach Bernie Sabol is optimistic as 29 
lettermen return to give him a good solid 
foundation. 

"Defense will be the strength of our 
game with eight of 11 men back and most 



of our offense is back, especially across 
the front line," said an obviously enthused 
Sabol. 

Anchoring a tough defensive line will be 
defensive tackle John Doyle (6-3, 205) who 
Sabol says "looks tremendous" and 
defensive end John Plunkett (6-3, 195). 

Offensively. Sabol is undecided about 
who will be calling the signals. Jim 
Williams (6-1, 190) of Greensburg-Salem 
and Dick Miller (6-2, 180) of Central 
Dauphin East are currently battling fo' 
the starting job. 

Two-year letterman Tony Wisnosky ( 5- 
10, 190) who "does a tremendous job" 
according to the Mountie pilot, will start 
at fullback while the "best runner," Dave 
Petrulak ( 5-8, 175), will be starting at one 
of the halfback slots. 

It all adds up to an experienced squad, 
but as Sabol admits "it is a difficult 
opener. The kids have to be super high' to 
come out with a win." 

"One advantage is that we'll be on our 
home field. It's nice to open at home," 

Varitt; FoMbal 

Sept. 16 ' Mansfield (A) 



JUijlJU-Lr-rj-^.- - -.■.....■■««.««i»»«ii» 

NOTICE 

Football programs will be distributed 
to Varsity "C" Boosters on Fridays 
prior to each home football game. In the 
lounge of Harvey Hall, between 6:30 
p.m. and 8:00 p.m. 

^ i _ ii j i _ i - ii -_ - | - i r i -r ■---■ ■■■-* .«« ..««»»■» 




CSC Gets New Blood 
Coaches Join Staff 



Hard at work — Dan Rooney reviews 
some plays. Formerly head coach at 
Edinboro, Rooney replaces Tom Beck as 
assistant Basketball coach. 



CSC Cheerleaders 
To "Whoop It Up 



Sept. 23 


- S. Connecticut ( Band Day) 


(H) 1:30 


Sept 30 


- C. Connecticut (Parents' Day) 


(H) 1:30 


Oct 7 


Lock Haven 


8:00 


Ort. 14 


- Edinboro (Homccomlnc) 


<H) 2:30 


Oct 21 


- Indiana 


(H) 1:30 


Oct 28 


Calitornla 


(A) 2:00 


Nov. 4 - 


Shlppensburg ( Lettermen'i Day) 


(H) 1:30 


Nov. 11 


Slippery Rock 


(A) 1:30 


Nov. 18 


- Pa. Conference Play-offs (West) 
Junlar Varsity FoMbaU 




Sept. 25 


- Indiana Univ. of Pa. 


(H) 3:00 


Oct. 2 - 


Slippery Rock 


(A) 2:00 


Oct. 9 


Edinboro 


(H) 2:00 


Oct, 23 


Slippery Rock 


(H) 2:00 




GymnasUc gem — Miss Barbara McKenzie, on the left, is tlie new gymnastics 
coach. The first gymnastics meet is on February 3 in the guadrangular against 
Michigan State, East Michigan, and Central Michigan here at Qarion. 



Very Good Turnout 
For English Classes 



By KEVIN MCGOUN 
Call Sports Writer 

The improved Clarion State College 
cross-country team will start its season 
Saturday and Coach Bill English is 
confident about the team's future success 
in theif meets this fall. Coach Bill English 
is Clarion's new cross-country and track 
coach who is a high school teacher in 
Marienville, located in the Allegheny 
National Forest region of Pennsylvania. 

Last year was CSC's first year with a 
cross-country team. The team finished 
last in the State Meet, but did have seven 
lettermen who will return this season. 

This year's team has eighteen runner's 
which is more than were on last season's 
team. The increase is due to the large 
turnout of freshman runner's. 

The team being a young team has only 
one senior. The senior is Robert Smith 
who is one of seven returning lettermen. 
The junior runners this season are Doug 
Brown, Richard Kindel, Harry Burket, 



_f 


■<; T R A I T^HT ATARI! 


Te R A a L I 0«I R E N I C 


A P C T H E G m||m I L I £ U 


F V £ aUh EWE UlllV S 


EYE SllA T L A Sjifi A S 


S S RjlD AWE SllH AGUE 


■■■s iJ R A TjllR E W E L D 


It R IPO £W^£ P L £ ^iJm 


M A I D E N||B £ £ '^' iPPPi 


E L V E SjlS A V V ]fliT A B 


L i E SjiP AYE EilH ALL 


R S. WKi A N R ■la ABLE 


E hIe T I cHu S U R I li S 


SAIL QUE ■senators 


macifia iaaiaaaa i 



and Ken Bell. Richard Kindel and Doug 
Brown are both returning lettermen. The 
sophomores include Jerry Bark, Joe 
Nicholes, Dave Vrbancic, Frank Caldro 
and Jeff Alexander. Jerry Bark, Frank 
Caldro, Joe Nicholes, and Dave Vrbancic 
are the returning sophomore lettermen. 
The outstanding freshman runners, 
according to coach Bill English, are 
Gregory Smith, Gary Whitely, Paul 
Martin, and Mark Bartman. The rest of 
the freshmen include Randy Woods, 
Robbie Rogers, Richard Martin, and 
Steve Motzer. 

The season gets underway on Satur- 
day, September 16, against Shlppensburg 
and Indiana at Clarion's track. 

The next meet is against Lock Haven, 
Bloomsburg, and Shlppensburg at I..ock 
Haven. Coach Bill English said that a 
victory in either of the first two meets will 
give the team much confidence, since 
they are the toughest meets on the 
schedule. 

Coach English also added that the boys 
practice on their own. They run at 
whatever pace and whatever distance 
they think is best for them. 

Hopefully all the time and effort the 
members of the team have used will bring 
CSC a successful season in Cross Country. 



By GAIL RIVENBURG 
Call Sports Editor 

A new sports season opens again this 
weekend at Clarion and with it come the 
Cheerleaders. 

This year the Cheerleading Squad is 
coached by a new member to the Clarion 
campus, Miss Shawn Goenen. Originally 
from the state of Washington, Miss 
Goenen is studying here at Clarion to 
obtain her Master's Degree in Com- 
munications. 

Because Miss Goenen is new to the 
campus, she knew none of the former 
Cheerleaders and admits that she still 
doesn't know if any of the old members 
are on the squad this year. So, seizing the 
opportunity to work with her field of 
study, she had girls try out again. This 

Seventeen Girls 
Tops in Tryouts 

The wondering, worrying and wishing 
came to an end this past week for the 
remaining 31 girls who tried out for the 
Women's Intercollegiate Volleyball 
Team. Of the 31 girls, 16 regular players 
and one alternate were chosen by Miss 
Fran Shope, the team's coach. 

According to Miss Shope, the criteria 
for chosing the girls was based on in- 
formation gathered on individual per- 
formances of drills throughout the try-out 
period, experience, skill and "hustle." 

The seniors on the team this year are 
Kathy Funkhouser, returning to the team 
for her fourth year; Helen Clinton, on the 
team for her third year; and Gail 
Rivenburg, on the team for her second 
year. 

There are four juniors competing this 
season. They are Char Keyvinski (her 
first year), Audrey Sadar ( her first year), 
Vicki Sundberg (returning for her second 
year), and Debby Carrig (also her first 
year). 

Five sophomores are members of the 
team's ranks. Penny Adams, Linda 
Payne, and Bea Richardson return for a 
second tour and are joined by Marilyn 
Saunders and Peggy Jo Staab for the first 
time. 

From the freshman class are Renee 
Plank, Linda Gearhard, Mary Perrine, 
Debbie Shoaf, and, as alternate, Madge 
Ebbin. 

The team will continue to practice 
until their first game against Thiel on 
October 5 at Thiel. 



time the candidates were video-taped and 
were chosen by people who did not know 
any of last year's Cheerleaders. 

The criteria for selection was, for an 
original cheer, the girls had to display 
timing and precision, voice inflection, 
good eye contact and appropriateness of 
movements. 

Miss Goenen expressed a desire to 
have some men try out for the 
Cheerleading Squad. She added that she 
needed their strength for the lifts as well 
as their voices. 

The girls who are members of the 
squad for this year include two seniors 
(Diane Harrison and Sharon Stovich), six 
sophomores (Bessie Herndon, Diane 
Fisher, Cherie Davis, Jeanie Smith, 
Janice Barron, and Anita Castillano), and 
two freshman alternates (Sadie Williams 
and Brenda Alkire) for the two seniors 
who will be student teaching in the spring. 



By ROMAYNE LUTZ 
Call Sports Writer 

Three new coaches have been added to 
the ranks of Clarion this year. Miss 
Barbara McKenzie, Mr. Bill English, and 
Mr. Dave Rooney. 

Miss McKenzie, one of Mrs. Ernestine 
Weaver's former trainees, has taken over 
the training of the gymnastics team, 
filling the vacancy left by Mrs. Weaver. 

Miss McKenzie comes to us from 
Michigan State University, where, as a 
graduate student, she also assisted in 
coaching the gymnastics team. She at- 
tended Southern Illinois as an un- 
dergraduate with a major in Physical 
Education and a minor in dance. 

Miss McKenzie feels that there is 
much gymnastics talent at Clarion, both 
in the returning members of the team and 
in the new freshmen material. She wants 
to stress the importance of taking each 
individual to their fullest potential and 
sees a good chance for a winning season. 
Bill English is the new acting Cross 
Country coach. He is a 1970 graduate of 
Lock Haven State College and is currently 
teaching at East Forest High School in 
Marienville. 



Dave Rooney is from eastern Pennsyl- 
vania and is the new assistant basketball 
coach. He graduated from West Chester 
and coached at Edinboro, two years as an 
assistant coach and last year as the head 
coach ( remember when Edinboro went to 
Kansas City?). 

The student body wishes to welcome 
the new coaches to our campus and hopes 
we will have another winning season 
imder their guidance. 

Intramural BadmintonBegins 

Badminton Rosters for the Intramural 
Teams are due today. Minimum players 
— 1 or 2 — Maximum players — 1 or 2. 
Competition begins Oct. 2 in the Main 
Gym. 



II 



Pin"-Up of Schalles? 

Once again Clarion's own Wade 
Schalles has hit the front pages. This time 
it's the front cover page of the 1972 
OHicial Wrestting Guide, the NCAA's 
national publication. 

The Publication will soon be available 
on the news stands and will be used in 
high schools and colleges throughout the 
country. 




P«tal $250 

Alto to $500 

Woii. Ring $40 Mont. $65 



Zona $300 
W.R. $35 
Mom $85 



COLLEGE 
Book Center 

RECORD 
SALE 

Woodstock Two $2^' 
Bee Gees — Odessa 



$198 



1 



A PERFECT MATCH . . . Eye-catching beauties in 
14K white or yellow gold. Keepsake's interlocking 
diamond engagement and wedding rings, with matching 
ring for him. The center engagement diamond is perfect ! 



c ik:f^ 




James Jewelers 

Clarion's Quality Jeweler 

6 14 Main St. 

Clarion 



Naare 

Jeff Alexander 
Jerry Bark 
Mark Bartman 
Ken Bell 
Doug Brown 
Harry Burket 
FrankCaklro 
Richard Kindel 
Paul Martin 



Clau Name a«s 

So. Richard Martin Fr. 

So. Steve Motzer Fr. 

Fr. Joe Nicholes So. 

Jr. Robbie Rogers Fr. 

Jr. Gregory Snolth Fr. 

Jr. Robert Sn\lth Sr. 

So. Dave Vrbancic So. 

Jr. Gary Whitely Fr. 

Fr. Randy Woods Fr. 



SPECIAL 

Friday and Saturday Only I 

Prestone II or Zerex 
Anti-Freeze 

JAMESWAY 



Your 
Choice 




■•>v<*««*iw«a4i 



Rt.322, E. of Clarion 



Limit 2 Gallons por customer 



Canned Heat 
Elton John 
Doors 
Four Tops 
Ike Turner 

MANY OTHER 
SELECTIONS 

Classical M" 

Supplies Limited 
Sale Starts Sept. 19th 

I.F.C.& 
PanhelRush! 
Fraternity and 

Sorority 

JEWELRY 

Gold— Silver— Wood 



DESIGN 
YOUR OWN 

T-Shirts/Sweatshirts/ 
Jackets 

Imprinting 
— Numbers 
— Nicknames 
— Fraternities 
— Sororities 
— Intramural Teams 
— Organizations 

AT THE 

COLLEGE 

BOOK 

CENTER 




ADOLPH'S 

RESTAURANT 



DELICIOUS SALADS, LUNCHEON SPECIALS 

AND DINNERS. 

—OPEN ALL NIGHT— 

At— CLARION MOTOR LODGE 

Main St. at 4th Ave. 
Downtown Motel 226-7200 



THE MARINES ARE LOOKING 
FOR A FEW GOOD MEN WHO CAN LEAD 

Can you shoulder the responsibility of leadership in the combat arms, 
engineering, supply, communications, computer science, air defense; or as the pilot or 
flight officer of a million dollar attack aircraft? If you think you con, and are working 
towards your degree, then talk with the Marine Representatives at the Administration 
Building - Foyer Entrance on 25-27 September 1972. If you qualify, the Marine Corps 
con offer you $100 per month while you are attending college and a starting salary up 
to $11,500 per year. 

PLATOON LEADERS CLASS 

— Draft deferment 

— $100 per month scholarship 

— Law program options 

— Service as short as 30 months 

—Starting salary up to $1 1,500 per year 



OFFICER CANDIDATE SCHOOL 

-Open to seniors & graduates 
Aviation or ground fields 
-Service as short as 30 months 
-Starting salary up to $9,500 per year 







The 



Clarinn 



Call 



Vol. 44, No. 4 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE — CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



Friday, Sept. 22, 1972 



Everybody Is 'Gay' 
In 'Boys In The Band' 



Tuesday night, September 26 at 8:30 p. 
m., the CSC theatre production of Mart 
Crowley's play "The Boys in the Band" 
will begin a five-night run in the little 
Theater of Marwick-Boyd Fine Arts 
Center. 

The play is directed by Dr. Robert 
Copeland, and he is assisted by Judy 
Rosensteel. The set was designed by 
Teresa Halula and stage manager is Sally 
Torrence. 

The play presents an engaging look at 
one of the wildest birthday parties ever 
held. The action takes place in Michael's 
New York City apartment. Rick Whitten 
plays Michael, a neurotic homosexual 
whose only fear is of growing old. Rick's 

New System 
Begins Soon 

A credit-no record policy, often 
misnomered pass-fail, has been approved 
by Faculty Senate and the ad- 
ministration, and will go into effect this 
semester. Forms to opt for the credit-no 
record policy for a particular course will 
be available in the Academic Affairs 
office by Monday, October 2, and must be 
completed and returned by Friday, 
October 13. 

Several rules of the policy sfioifla Be 
remembered when completing the form. 
First, a student must have at least thirty 
credits before opting a course under the 
program. Any course, but only one course 
per semester, may be taken under the 
non-grading policy. Finally credit for the 
course will be given if a grade of "C" or 
above Is attained. If the grade is below a 
"C," the student will not get the credits 
for the course, the course will not be 
computed into his quality point average, 
nor will it appear anywhere on his record. 

482 Registered 
In Union Drive 

Voter registration for the campus 
community was held Tuesday and 
Wednesday, September 19-20, in the 
Harvey Hall Lounge. 

The total number of students registered 
in this drive was 482 for the two days. The 
Democratic Party picked up 321 
registered voters, the Republicans 178, 
and those registering Independent or no 
party were 73. 

Those registering the students 
estimated that >4 of CSC students are 
registered in Clarion, V4 are registered at 
home, ^ are not registered at all and 
another ^ are underage or have other 
reasons for not registering, such as not 
having U.S. citizenship. 



most recent theatre work includes ap- 
pearances in "Carousel," "A Streetcar 
Named Desire," and "The Rehearsal." 

Mike Pitts portrays Donald, Michael's 
closest friend, who comes to New York to 
see his analyst and Michael. Mike has 
been seen as a dancer in "Carousel" and 
Cabaret Review. 

Emory, a raving queen, is played by 
Rodney Sheriff. Although Rodney is 
relatively new to the Clarion stage, this 
past summer he was cast as Humphrey 
Bogart in "Play it Again, Sam" and as 
Mortimer in the "Fantastiks." 

The remaining cast includes a pair of 
quarreling lovers portrayed by Gregg 
Volsko as Larry and David McWilliams 
as Hank. Ken Haught is seen as Harold, a 
sadly aging homosexual. A twist is thrown 
into the play when Allen, Michael's 
straight roommate from college arrives 
unexpectedly. Allen is played by Don 
Tatar. Danny Martin and Bob Gibson 
r«afld out the cast playing Bernard and 
the Vowboy respectively. 

Tickets are on sale at Chandler from 11- 
1 and 4:3(V€ p. m. Tickets can also be 
reserved through the ticket office at 165 
Fine Arts. CSC students are admitted on 
their I.D.'s, and the general admission 
$1.75. For more ticket information and-or 
reservations call 226-6000 ext. 394. 



CSC Student 
Gets Results 

A Clarion State College graduate 
student's research paper resulted in a 
national broadcast organization ap- 
propriating funds and establishing a 
research department. 

Ford W. Shankle, HI, of 505 Mulberry 
Way, Freeport, Pa., completed the 
research of the Intercollegiate Broad- 
casting Systems' member station 
operations and services. IBS is a national 
organization of over 400 radio stations 
located on college campuses throughout 
the United States. 

Shankle, who received his M.S. in 
Communication in August, 1972, surveyed 
member stations on broadcast operations 
and services provided by IBS. The results 
of his findings were presented at a board 
meeting of IBS in Washington, D. C. on 
September 16th. The IBS board invited 
Shankle and his faculty research advisor, 
R. D. Dyas, Assistant Professor of 
Communication, to attend the board 
meeting and present the research fin- 
dings. 




THE BOYS IN THE BAND — These are the guys who will be 
providing the entertainment when the CoUege Theater 
presents "The Boys in the Band." In the front row, from left 



to right, are Dmi Tatar, Rick Whitten, Ken Haught, Greg 
Volkso, Rodney Sheriff and Bob Gibson. Standing in the back 
are Mike Pitts, Dan Martin and Dave McWilliamg. 



Eagles Host Owls 

Unbeaten Birds Battle 



The Golden Eagles, after blanking 
Mansfield last week 34-0, will come up 
against tougher competition tomorrow 
when they face the Owls of Southern 
Connecticut. 

Last year Clarion bombed the Owls 16-0, 
but this year Southern Connecticut has 
regrouped and will be trying to avenge 
last year's defeat. According to Coach Al 
Jacks, Southern Connecticut will 
probably put up one of the better home 
game fights. 

The Owls will also be coming into the 
game with one victory under their belt, 
defeating Ohio Wesleyan 31-21 in a tight 
batUe last weekend. Southern Connecticut 
posted a 5-4 record last season, losing four 
of the first five games. However the Owls 
came on strong in the latter part of the 
season, winning the remaining four 
games left on their schedule. 

Offense Vs. Defense 

Tomorrow's matchup has a strong 
Southern Connecticut offensive unit 
versing an overpowering Clarion defense. 

In the Owls' victory over Ohio 
Wesleyan, Southern Connecticut showed 
offensive strength in both their running 
and passing game. Tailback Larry Kane 
led the way for the Owls, carrying the 
ball 35 times for 168 yards and one touch- 
down. Leading the aerial attack, quar- 
terback Tony Jaskot completed 10 of 17 



YOU CAN 

STILL 
REGISTER 
TO VOTE 



REGISTER 

BEFORE OCT. 7 

AT COUNTY 

COURTHOUSE 



Purpose of Ministry 
Discussed By Group 



This past weekend, a representative 
group of students, faculty and towns- 
people interested in the Campus 
Ministry met in a lodge in Cook Forest 
to discuss sponsorship for the Ministry's 
programming for the year. After some 
in-depth discussion of the purpose and 
philosophy for the Campus Ministry, a 
number of possible needs began to sur- 
face. There was a strong indication of 
student interest in personal growth types 
of experiences, and as a result, plans are 
currently underway for a weekend retreat 
in late October which will center around 
the theme of "Who is this Man, Jesus 
Christ?" 




Plans are also being formulated for 
discussion seminars dealing with current 
issues and questions. This committee will 
be chaired by Dr. Frank Takei and Gil 
Silasky. Inquiry is being made into the 
possibility of a film series, to be spon- 
sored in conjunction with the Division of 
Communications. Some group 
representatives are also examining the 
need for a student "hot line" which may 
be offered in coordination with the 
campus Student Information Center. 

Melvin Hubbard, president of the Black 
Student Union, outlined the needs for 
Black students on campus. The ministry 
will again attempt to obtain a theological 
grant for a Black student to enable him to 
work among the members of the Black 
worship community. 

Facilities of the Campus Ministry are 
available to individual students for study, 
relaxation, and also to small groups for 
their meetings on request. Ministry hours 
are 10 a. m. through 11:30 p. m. daily. 

Draft counseling will be available again 
this year with trained students' advisors 
by appointment. 

Allen Happe, the new Protestant 
chaplain who will be replacing Lincoln 
Hartford, will be here after November 15. 

For further information on the Campus 
Ministry or its activities, call 226-6869. 



passes for 165 yards and two touchdowns. 
With respect to this, defensively Clarion 
held Mansfield to only 149 total yards, 75 
rushing and 74 in the air. The Golden 
Eagles also forced three fumbles, one of 
which they recovered. The Eagles also 
had one interception as Rich Kochick 
picked off a pass late in the fourth quarter 
to set up the Eagles final TD play. 

Powerful Offensive Unit 

In recent years the Owls have had a 
relatively strong defense and little ex- 
perience in the offense. Owls' Coach 
Harry Shay does have a good deal of 
experience this season, however, with 
five offensive starters returning. 

Tri-captain Jim Mckaemam (W, 235) 
is the Owls' top lineman. Joining 
Mckaernam are seniors Ed Kuzia, tackle, 
Frank Moffett, center, and Mark Poulin, 
guard. Right end Kevin Gilbride, a junior 
who started the 71 season as a quar- 
terback, is the fifth returning veteran. 

Tailbacks Larry Kane and Ron 
Ruggiero, along with fullbacks Fred 
Balsamo and Bill Schultz also are adding 
depth to the team. Junior Tony Jascot will 
be filling the quarterback slot in 
tomorrow's game. Last year Jaskot was 
Southern's top passer, setting six single 
game records in the Springfield game. 

Defensively, the Owls falter somewhat. 
The Owls are centering the defense 
around 6-3, 220-pound Aaron Saobitski, 
who was moved up from the freshman 
ranks. Saobitski is being joined by 
transfer Jun Paprosky and Sophomore 
Ed Swan. 

Although Coach Shay has filled some of 
his defensive holes, the biggest gap ap- 
pears at defensive end where there is 
little or no experience. Senior Nowel 
Porch however is moving over, and will 
be filling one of these end positions. 

The Eagle Defense— A Deciding Factor 

Eagle Coach Chuck Ruslavage who's in 
charge of the defensive unit, stated that 
the defense showed an over all con- 
sistency throughout the Mansfield game. 



Mansfield never penetrated fui'ther than 
the 23 and 24 yard lines during the entire 
game. "The defense came through when 
needed." said Ruslavage. 

Qarion used an Oklahoma 5-2 defense, 
which centers around the middle guard. 
Kirk Johnson filled the important role of 
middle guard in the Mansfield game. 
Surrounding Johnson were team captain 
Larry Cfrka, Bob Guyer, Jay Gainer, and 
Ed Fryman. 

The Eagle defensive backfield includes 
Dave and Denny Gritzer, Terry Sullivan 
and Scott Gemberling. 

With such a matchup of offense and 
defense, the contest between the two 
teams should prove a great game for the 
home opener of the Golden Eagle's '72 
season. 



Band Day 
Tomorrow 

Eleven area bands comprising 1,045 
participants will stage one of the most 
colorful and interesting performances to 
date during the Sixth Annual Band Day 
ceremonies, tomorrow at Memorial 
Stadium during half-time of the Clarion- 
Southern Connecticut football game. 

Hosted by Dr. Stanley F. Michalski 
and his Golden Eagle Marching Band, the 
event has come to be regarded as one of 
the highlights of the gridiron season in 
Western Pennsylvania. 

Included will be 930 instrumentalists, 
55 color guard and 60 majorettes and 
driun majors. 

Musical compositions to be played will 
be "Stars and Stripes Forever," by J. P. 
Sousa; "Washington Post March," by 
Sousa; "A Tribute to America," by 
Richard Powers, "September Song," and 
the Qarion State College Alma Mater. 

A featured number will be "I Could 
Write a Book," especially written for this 
occasion by J. Rex Mitchell, associate 
professor of Music at Clarion and musical 
arranger for the Golden Eagle Band. Mr. 
Mitchell will rehearse and direct the band 
in his own composition. 

Bands participating are Conneaut 
Lake High School, Deer Lakes High 
School, Eisenhower High School, Forest 
Area Schools, Grove City High School, 
Linesville-Conneaut-Summit 
High School, Neshannock High School, 
NorUi Clarion High School, Northern 
Cambria High School, Oil City High 
School and St. Marys High School. 

Assistantship Given 
To Clarion Graduate 

Rebecca Zumbro, a recent Clarion 
graduate, was recently awarded a 
graduate assistantship in French at the 
University of Pittsburgh. Miss Zumbro 
was the third recipient of either a 
scholarship or assistantship among this 
year's Clarion graduates in French. 
Previously, Christina Lewandowski and 
Helen Blair had received such honors. 




THANKLESS .K)B — Jackie DeMann mans the registration desk for the 
PanheUenic CouncH's Rush. 

German Professor 
In TV Documentary 



By BILL MALONEY 
Call News Writer 

Ten million West German television 
viewers will soon be asking "Wo ist 
Clarion?" when a television documentary 
entitled "Germans in the New World" is 



Coming Events 



ONE^METER MAID — Clarion sq)horaorc Barb Seel receives a citation from the 
Pennsylvania House of Representatives for her first place finish in the one-meter 
diving event of the Women's Intercollegiate Swimming and Diving Championships 
beM at Cincinnati, 0., March 18-18. Representative George "Heap" Alexander 
mskes the presentation as Diving Coach Don Leas looks on. 



Pick Up Programs 

Football programs will be 
distributed to Varsity "C" Boosters 
from 6:30 to 8 p.m. this evenli«. 



Fri&y, September 22 

—Center Coffee House, "The Dawson 
Boys," 8:30 p.m. & 9:45 p.m. 

Saturday, September 23 

Football vs. S. Connecticut, 1:30 p.m. 

—Cross Country, Lock Haven- 
Bloomsburg-Shippensburg, at Lock 
Haven, 2 p.m. 

—Center Coffee House, "'The Dawson 
Boys," 8:30 p.m. & 9:45 p.m. 

Sunday, September 24 

Pan-Hel Tea & Round Robin, 6:15 
p.m. 

—Center amovie, "Color Cartoon 
Festival, 9 p.m. 

Monday, September 25 

^V Football 11 vs. Indiana 3:00 p.m. 
-Pan-Hel Clearing House, Becht 
Ix*by, 10-12 noon 

—Alpha Sigma Informal, 7 p.m. 
-Delta Zeta Informall 8:30 p.m. 

Tuesday. September 28 

-BSU Seminar, 8 p.m. 



—Alpha Sigma Tau Informal, 7 p.m. 
—Alpha Xi Delta Informal, 8:30 p.m. 
—College Theatre Production, "Boys 
in the Band," 8:30 p.m. 

Wednesday, September 27 

—Collegiate Rairt)Ow, Founders Hall, 
8:30 p.m. 

—Pan-Hel Rush Registration, 11-2 
p.m. 

—College Theatre Production, "Boys 
in the Band," 8:30 p.m. 

—Zeta Tau Alj^a Informal, 7 p.m. 

Thursday, September 28 
—Pan-Hel Rush Registration, 11-2 

p.m. 

—College Theatre Production, "Boys 

in the Band," 8:30 p.m. 

-^igma Sigma Sigma Informal, 7 

p.m. 

Friday. September 29 
—College Theatre Production, "Boys 

in the Band," 8:M p.m. 

— Pen-Hel Clearing House, Becht 

liObby, 10-12 noon 



aired there next spring. 

Dr. Christine Totten, professor of 
German and author of a volume entitled 
America's Image of Germany, has been 
consulted extensively by the producer of 
the series of documentary films, Mr. 
Guenther Geisler, and interviewed on 
film for the production as well. 

Mr. Geisler is in this country filming 
and researching the series, which will 
cover historical and contemporary 
German-Americans throughout the 
hemisphere. In the course of his filming, 
Mr. Geisler went as far afield as the 
jungles of Brazil, where he filmed a 
Mennonite community, and Cleveland, 
where 28 of that city's 30 German bands 
lodged protests with the German con- 
sulate because he only filmed the other 
two. 

Each of the six films, which will be 
televised on a weekly basis, will deal with 
a different aspect of the German- 
American community. The first, for in- 
stance, will explore the political views of 
the community in the past and in the 
present. Another will deal with the 
religious aspect, from reUgious com- 
munities such as the Amish and Hutterite 
to individuals like Dietrich Bonhoeffer, a 
theologian who left a safe exile in this 
country to return to Germany during the 
.lO's and became a mart>T as a result. 

The series is being produced for the 
Second German Network, which is the 
West German equivalent of our own 
National Educational Television, 



THE CALLr-Qarion State College, Pa. 
»ge2 Friday, Sept. 22, 1972 

Drinking at 18? Maybe 

The Republican College Council of Pennsylvania asked the U.S. District Court 
on September 15, to declare unconstitutional parts <rf the Liquor Control Act d 1939 
which prohibit persons under 21 from drinking alcoholic beverages. 

The suit also asked the court to halt police action in the enforcing the law on 
person in the age group from 18-21 on the ground they are having their Con- 
stitutional rights violated under the 14th Amendment. 

The Council argued that persons between 18 and 21 are considered adults for 
voting, taxation, jury duty and jobs. However, the suit says, these same people are 
prosecuted for possession, alcoholic transport and purchase of beverages. The suit 
further claims that persons who sell or serve those in the age group are threatened 
with fines of revocation of license. 

Named as defendants in the suit were Edwin Winner, Chairman of the Penn- 
sylvania Liquor Control Board, and Philadelphia city Police Commissioner Joseph 
O-NeiU. 

The suit was assigned to U.S. District Judge Edward R. Becker. 



Editorially 



Speaking 



Adults Who Can't Drink 

Last Friday, September 15, the Republican College Council of 
Pennsylvania brought a suit against the Liquor Control Board 
Chairman and the Philadelphia Police Commissioner for violating 
the Constitutional rights of 18-21 year olds. 

According to the suit, since 18 year olds are now considered 
adults, to refuse them drinking privileges is an infringement of 
their rights as citizens. Furthermore, to arrest those in that age 
group for drinking is a further violation of their rights. 

Imagine for a moment, the incongruity that exists today in the 
plight of those "non-adult adults" who are eighteen but not yet 
twenty-one. Those in this group can marry, buy a car and house, 
be drafted, serve on juries, become a policeman or fireman, and 
even get divorced. However, it is illegal for them to toast each 
other at their wedding, have an alcoholic housewarming, get 
drunk the night before induction, have a beer at the stationhouse 
with the boys, or toast them selves at their divorce. 

Of course, for many in the disenfranchised adult category, a 
change in the liquor law will mean little, except that they will no 
longer be breaking the law. Twenty-one year olds will no longer be 
sent to the State Store on Friday afternoons to fill their car with 
booze for Saturday night revelry. Those in this group will no 
longer have to wait for the appearance of a friendly bartender 
before they can get served at a public establishment. Nor will 
underage drinkers have to resort to going to a bar in "adult drag" 
in order to "pass" as twenty-one. 

Potentially, of course, this suit, should it be won, will have a 
wide and strong effect on persons in that group, but also on the 
income of Pennsylvania's State Stores. Considering the state of 
the Commonwealth's budget, it is indeed surprising that the 
Pennsylvania legislature did not pass such a bill long before the 
eighteen-year-olds were granted full adult privileges. 

Another surprising point in this story is the legislature's in- 
sistence in voting down the 18 year old drinking bill whenever it 
appeared on the calendar. This age group had been voted all the 
responsibilities of adulthood — jury duty, taxation, etc. — but not 
the privileges. 

It is a sad statement on the condition of the Pennsylvania 
Legislature that a suit must be brought through the courts before 
18 year olds can be granted drinking privileges. 

— C.H. 

Quesffonab/e Quiz 



1. Which of the following will Qarlon NOT 
play in football this year? 

A. California State 

B. Central Connecticut 

C. Ohio Wesieyan 

D. Slippery Rock 

2. In what state is the Statue of Liberty 
located? 

3. Place the following in chronological 
order: 

A. Battle of Gettysburg 

B. Reunification of Italy 

C. Unification of Germany 

D. Spanish-American War 

4. What wire service does WCCB use? 

5. Which of the following is running on the 
American Independent Party ticket for 
President this year? 

A. George C. Wallace 

B. Wilbur Mills 

C. John Schmitz 

D. Ruben Askew 

6. How many electoral votes are needed to 
elect the President? 

7. Which of the following faculty members 
is President of the Faculty Senate of CSC? 

A. Dr. Totten (Geography) 

B. Dr. Shontz (Academic Aff.) 

C. Dr. Hill (History) 

D. Dr. Linton (Biology) 

8. CTarion's gridders are known as the 
Golden Eagles. Which of Clarion's op- 
ponents are known as the Bald Eagles? 

9. What is the second tallest building in 
Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania. 

10. Which of the following nations has the 
highest per-capita annual meat con- 
sumption in the world? 

A. Argentina 

B. France 

C. The United States 

D. New Zealand 

11. The world's largest metropolitan area 
is which of the following? 

A. Ix)ndon 

B. Tokyo 

D. New York City 
D. Moscow 



12. To the nearest million, how many tons 
does the port of Pittsburgh handle an- 
nually? 

13. What is the chief product of the 
I^trobe Brewing Company? 

14. When ranked In order of deposits, 
which is the largest bank in Pittsburgh? 

15. Who preceded John XXIII as Pope? 

16. Buchwald is: 

A. a former Secretary of the Treasury 

B. a forest in Germany 

C. a Nazi concentration camp 

D. a columnist 

17. A decree was recently issued expelling 
almost all Asians from what African 
nation? 

18. Enoch Powell is which of the 
following: 

A. a controversial member of the 
British Parliament 

B. the senior Senator from North 
Carolina 

C. a political science professor here at 
Clarion 

D. a candidate for the 63rd District of 
the General Assembly 

19. What order was Pennsylvania in 
admission to the Union? 

20. What nation is known, in its own 
language, as Lydeveldid Island? 

21. In what county is the geographic 
center of Pennsylvania? 

22. What presidential candidate carried 
Pennsylvania in 1960? 

23. Who is Thelma Catherine Patricia 
Ryan? 

24. Who is Lieutenant - Governor of 
Pennsylvania? 

25. The thickness of the Statue of Liberty's 
waist is which of the following: 

A. 35 feet, zero inches 

B. 19 feet, six inches 

C. 49 feet, zero inches. 

D. 67 feet, three inches. 

BONUS QUESTION: How did "Monk" of 
.Ird Floor Ralston and-or Phi Sigma 
Kappa get his nickname? 







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David A, 



David A. Stumps for Legalized Prostitutiah 



From January 16, 1919 until December 
5, 1933 the United States went through the 
agony of a "Noble Experiment" ~ 
National Prohibition. Long before its 
repeal E*rohibition was seen to be vir- 
tually unenforceable, so alcohol was 
again legalized, but regulated and taxed. 

Another "vice" which some areas 
have found proper and profitable to 
legalize (but not in Pennsylvania) is 
prostitution. I for one, would like to 
suggest that it might be worthy of con- 
sideration. 

There seems to be three ways in which 
the benefits of the legalization of 
prostitution might be argued: hygiene, 
economics, and morality. The hygiene 
aspects should be fairly easy to see. 
Syphilis and gonorrhea can, of course, be 
a bitch (no pun intended). Probably the 
best example of this type of establishment 
in the U.S. is in Nevada (we'll be referring 




15 YEARS AGO — President Dr. Paul 
G. Chandler, Dean of Women Grace 
Pryor and Dean of Men Dr. James C. 
King welcome students. . .New faculty 
include Charles W. Robbe, Frank 
Llgnelli, Charles J. Shontz and William 
McDonald . . . Waldo S. Tippin retires 
from coaching and Ernest "Turk" 
Johnson is named head football coach. 

TEN YEARS AGO - Head coach 
Johnson and squad open the season with a 
24-14 victory over Brockport . . . Student 
resident assistant program initiated ... A 
blind student, Walter L. Smith, III, is 
appointed chairman of the Young 
Democrats ... Mr. McDonald, professor 
of music, hosts "Introduction to Music"— 
broadcast three times a week over 
WWCH. 

FIVE YEARS AGO - Mr. Kenneth 
Vayda, director of the Department of 
Special Education, becomes Dr. Kenneth 
Vayda. In other faculty news. Dr. John 
Nanovsky is named associate professor 
and assistant dean of student affairs. 
Recently, he was director of Memorial 
Student Union and coordinator of Student 
Activities at DePauw University, 
Greencastle, Indiana. 

ONE YEAR AGO — Attorney General 
J. Shane Creamer rules that students may 
vote in their college town. 409 Clarion 
students take advantage of the new ruling 
and register to vote . . . WCCB, student 
radio station, is on the air for the first 
time . . . Clarion trounces Mansfield 34-0 
in the season's football opener . . . IFC 
holds a symposium on the topic, "Are 
Fraternities Desirable?" 



Panhellenic Council 
Holds Round Robin 

This week marked the beginning of 
Pan-Hel's fall rush, with registration 
being held Wednesday, Thursday, and 
today from 11 o'clock to 2 o'clock in 
Harvey Hall lounge. In order to pledge a 
2.00 average is required along with 12 
credits. A fee of 50 cents is being charged 
for registration. 

Round Robin will be held Sunday, 
September 24th at 6: 15 p.m. in Becht Hall 
Ivobby. with the informal parties begin- 
ning the next day and lasting until Friday. 

A first clearinghouse will be held 
following Round Robin from 10-12, and a 
.second one Friday at the same time. Both 
will be held in Becht. Following the 
second clearing house formal parties will 
i)€ held the next week with bids coming 
out on October 9th. 



to it throughout the column). In this case, 
there are weekly health checkups 
required for the "employees." 

This leads us to the economic aspect of 
the situation. The article on which most of 
this is based appeared in Look magazine 
on June 29, 1970. It concerned a "House" 
in (ironically enough) Virginia City, 
Nevada, and went something like this: 

It seems that in Nevada, the individual 
counties are allowed to decide whether or 
not to legalize prostitution within their 
borders. A small county east of Reno, 
Storey County, has done so and has, in its 
county seat, an establishment called the 
Mustang Bridge Ranch. License fees (or 
taxes, or whatever they call them) on this 
one House amount to $4500 per quarter, or 
a nice round $18,000 per year. This $18,000 
pays approximately 20 per cent of the 
county's annual budget — enough to pay 
the sheriff's salary with money left over 
for some of the part time help. 

Now admittedly. Storey County is a 
small place and has some fairly large 
towns nearby ( Reno and the state capital, 
Carson City). Therefore, I don't mean to 
suggest that that much of a financial 
windfall is right around the corner, or that 
Clarion County could lower taxes by 20 
per cent by this manner. The money is 
going somewhere, however, and it may 
just as well come to the state as to 
organized crime. (Incidentally, even with 
the house cut running up to 50 per cent, 
the women at the Mustang Bridge Ranch 
still net between $300 and $500 weekly.) 

The place that such a proposal will 
undoubtably become stymied Is on the 
morality issue. Do we have the obligation 
to try to stamp out this sort of thing, 
rather than give It the state stamp of 
legitimacy? I had been under the im- 
pression that the Church and State were 
supposed to be separate and distinct in 



Letters 
To Editor 

Gospeller's Commen* 

Editor, the Call: 

I would like to conmient on an incident 
concerning an (ex) new member of the 
CSC Gospellers. This year two White girls 
auditioned and made the Gospellers. One 
decided after the audition that she didn't 
want to join (upon finding that the group 
was all Black) and the other remained 
and attended rehearsals, for awhile. 
When she didn't show up at rehearsal one 
day we were informed that she was taken 
out of school by her parents for refusing to 
drop out of the group as they had 
requested. When we inquired as to why 
her parents wanted her to drop out (as If 
we didn't know), we were Informed that 
her father didn't want her to be the only 
White person in the group and that her 
mother had become hysterical and had 
not been able to go to sleep because of her 
daughter's association with the group. 

The Gospellers is a chartered 
organization of Clarion State College open 
to all students. It is true that this 
organization was first founded as a means 
of outward expression for Black students. 
It is directed by a Black student and 
composed entirely of Black students. It 
just happens that this semester was the 
first time that any White student ever 
expressed a desire to join the group. And I 
think it's appalling and a damn shame 
that a family would deny their child a 
chance to go to college because of their 
ignorant fears (whatever they be) and 
plain stupidity. Alright, if they don't like 
"niggers." that's their problem. But they 
.shouldn't let their feelings be detrimental 
to their child's life. 

To Donna, I'd like to salute you on your 
stand and I pray that one day soon your 
parents "will see the light." 
Charles Harris. 

a Member of the 

CSC Gospellers. 




this country, but even so I look at things 
this way: 

1. We are promised on several oc- 
casions in the Bible that adulterers are 
going straight to Hell anyway. 

2. The State is in need of additional 
revenues. 

3. This revenue has to come from 
somewhere. 

4. Therefore, since we have the decision 
of whether to tax the righteous as well as 
the sinners (as, for example with an in- 
come — or sales tax), or to tax primarily 
the sinners (as, for example, a tax on 
bordellos), why not tax the sinners? 

There has been some agitatioR- !i' 
recent years to tax non-rellglous holdings 
of churches (apartments, office buildings, 
etc.) I would surmise that if some clever 
legislator introduced a bill leaving non- 
religious Church holdings alone in their 
blissful tax-exempt state, but legalizing 
bordellos, most of this opposition would be 

Quiz 
Answers 

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squelched. 

This opposition may be of questionable 
ferocity anyway. Assemblyman leroy 
Greene of Sacramento. California, 'pdned' 
his constituents shortly before the Look ' 
article appeared. Of about 15',()00 (ton-' 
stituents responding, 6d per cent fttVttilld 
legalized brothels. '" " "; 

Oh by the way. In casfeTyflU werr 
planning a trip out West and wanted more 
specific information on that Mustang, 
place, take Route 80 east out of Reno, get 
off at the Mustang Exit, and follow the red- 
arrows painted on the boulders . . . 

— DavldA.Schell 

Paula .1 nZ.~'irSZS^Z 

Granted, esc wlH never turn Into a 
drug haven, it Is Interesting to note that- 
the number of arrests for marijuana M 
other drugs has dropped off considerably. 
There just haven't been many busta 
lately. Also, students and other people 
haven't seen Trooper Uas in a while,, so 
rumor began to spread that this famous 
"Dudley Do-Right" had been transferred. 
Checking out this significant fact with the 
State Police, I found but that therewas no 
paperwork whatsoever on any of the 
desks pertaining to the transfer of 
Trooper Leas. I don't know if he's been 
transferred or not, but there is no 
paperwork concerning such matters. 
Whatever that means. 

In speaking with Sargeant James F. 
Welsel at the barracks, a few more facts 
were made known. So far this year In 
aarlon Qjunty, twenty-nine drug arrests 
have been made (for pills, marijuana, 
etc. ... for using, dispensing, etc. .. . .), 
Almostttat many more arrests have been 
made of juvenUes who never had to go 
through court procedures. 
; Concerning arrests, Welsel stated that 
ttie usual course of procedure Is as; 
follows: an infonnant, fokceman, or 
other authoritative ^Mrwnnel files a 
charge with-4he county^magistrate. A- 
warrant Is sometimes Issued for the! 
alleged offender. Each case Is different,! 
and depending on the Information of the: 
case received, a warrant is nokalweys' 
needed. After the arrest is made, bond is 
posted between set .figures of $3 - 5,000,. 
depending on the nature of the offense. ; 
; So, that's it frpm the state police. Other 
agents' names could not be released, for 
that would destroy - ft eir -undercover 
nature. Shalom, to and from Al Baker. ■ 



Clarion Call :: 

Offices: Room 1, Harvey Hall Phone: 814-^6-6000 Ext. 229 

Clarion State College, Clarion, Pennsylvftnia HE14 



. > 



STAFF 

Editor-in-chief Vance PaulHeln 

News Editor Carolyn Hoffman 

Staff: Marlene Beatty, 

Martha Dudrow, Cathy Haley, 
Melanle A. Keith, Steve Kropinak, 
Bill Malonev. Sharon Michel. Eileen 
Murphy, Martha Nestich, Charlotte 

Rankin. 

Feature Editor Paula Faliskie 

Staff: Kathy Black, 

Rose Deluca, Becky Ferrlnger, 
Barbara Huston, Ron Wllshlre. 

Sports Editor Gall Rlvenburg 

Staff: Becca Froehlich, 

Romayne Lutz, Kevin McGoun, Bob 
Stein. 

Business Manager David A. Schell 

Staff: George Riggs, 

Lanette Lykins. 

Circulati(m Manager . . Michael Reed 
Assistant: Tricla Eckman. 



Copy Editor Maureen McGovem 

Staff: Susan Tymoczko, 



Photographers: .Mark Malbne, Susan 
Morgan, Mark Moshier, Carol 
Re wers ,. Dave Ross. . ^ . . . «.. .'. 

Advisor Ron Dyas 



POLICY 

The ClarioD Call is pi>bllslw<) every Friday durtaf 
the school year in accordance wiUt ttie fdiool 
ralendar. 

The Call accepts contribution* to Its coiumns (ron 
any source. All letters publlihed miat bear liie 
author's name: however, oamei will be wtthhdd 
upon request. 

The absolute deidlkie f<r editorial copy b S p.m. 
Wednesday. Items received after that hour rod <tay 
may not he publiahad until the foUowinf weeli. 

The Call reservae the rlfht to edit all copy. 

The opinioni explressed in the edlloriaii are those 
of the writers and Are not necessarily the opinions of 
the college or of the student l>ody. 

Advertising rail's: 

Display ads " $1.00 par ctf unui inch. 

Mall subarrlp^on rate*: 

$.1.00 per semNter. 
$5.00 per acatiemlc year. 



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REPRrSFNTED FOR NATIONAL ADVElTISlNG BY 

National Educational Advertising Services, Inc. 
360 Lexington Ave., New York, ti. Y. 10017 



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J 



THE CAU^-Clarlon SUte College, Pa. 
Friday, Sept. 22, 1972 page 3 



Book Review; 
The Naked Sun 



Greek News On Campus '**<"""'"9' ^°y- ""** ^ight in o Laundry Room 

■ ntiDAIII ll/nnnv rnnm iif inisfnrtimo Tho niarhino woe 



By BECKY FERRINGER 

Isaac Asimov Is a true scholar, 
genuine scientist, and brilliant writer. 
Deeply devoted to teaching In the widest 
sense of the word, he uses both fact and 
fiction to Instruct, Inspire and always 
entertain his readers. The Naked Sun Is 
generally considered the best blend of 
science fiction and mystery story In- 
volving this planet In such a way that all 
"Earthllngs" cannot help but Identify 
with the major character. 

Elijah Baley, Earth's most capable 
detective, takes crime In stride — It is his 
business. While in flight to Washington to 
receive new orders, Baley ponders the 
possibility of being moved to another city. 
The new orders do Indeed Include being 
moved, and not to another city, but to 
powerful Solaria, an outer world. Imagine 
If possible this world of Solaria: a 
population of only 20,000 due to strict birth 
control piceQtlQiSj 10,000 robots per person 
to balangej}Tejmifill.hqpian population, 
marriage mates assigned, humans never 
seeing each other ( trlmensional Images 
are used when visiting Is necessary), and 
no police force due to the fact that Solaria 
has never had a crime — until now. And 
thaHti exactly why Solaria has requested 
the services or Baley. To refuse the 
Sdarlans would be consequently two- 
fold; Earth would lose an opport\mity to 
observe a planet about which little Is 
known and 'mor6 Importantly, the 
Solsrlans could easily destroy earth due 
to,]}xelr advanced warfare and position in 
sRipe, .3^1ey cannot refuse the assign- 
ment. 



Once Baley reaches Solaria, Asimov 
feeds the reader "bits and pieces" of 
information concerning the planet. One 
can only have a very abstract Idea of 
Solaria whldi makes the story all the 
more mysterious. When Baley In- 
vestigates the crime, a murder case, 
Asimov lays out a classic puole, 
disguised by the strange circumstances of 
Solaria. 



The murder victim, Rlkaine 
' ■ Delmarre, lives with his wife, Gloria, In a 
nuuision with an alMindance of fifty 
robots. On one of their assigned "seeing" 
days (marrleds rate this privilege once a 
month and more frequently if children are 
assigned to the couple), Gloria finds 
Rlkaine dead with a crushed skull and 
nianerous wounds on his body. A robot 
di^Mses of the body and then she 
telephones -TT no, not the police for Solaria 
has none — but his place of employment 
to inform them he will not be at work the 
next day. 




;^ R'ngi 

" Lavolierf 

Rfcpgnftfon Pint 

Officer Dangles 

lo rjBlL 



Clarion 
FRATERMtTlES 
r,?: anti 
SORORITIES 
. nlso MUGS 



L 



James Jewelers 

6 14 Main St. 
Clarion 



Asimov clearly ^.presses upon the 
reader that only marrleds actually see 
each other; everyone else goes about 
their business via trlmensional images. 
Therefore Gloria is the only person who 
could be physically present to her 
husband. But Gloria was in another part 
of the house when the murder occurred. 
Or was she? Asimov leads the reader to 
suspect Gloria but there are other 
possibilities — Is a rot>ot a murderer? Or 
Is some greater force at work? At this 
point Baley wishes he could return home 
but he is trapped by Earth's danger, by 
the Solarian environment he can scarcely 
endure, and by the responsibility he 
cannot shirk. Likewise, any reader of The 
Naked Sun will be trapped by Isaac 
Aslmov's brilliant story until he reaches 
the end . . * and then just maybe he will 
escape with Baley. 

Editors' note: Issac Asimov will be at 
Clarion on October 6, in Marwlck-Boyd 
Auditorium. 



The sisters of Phi Sigma Sigma would 
like to thank the brothers of Alpha Chi 
Rho for the two successful mixers. 

Zeta Tau Alpha, Delta Iota Chapter of 
Clarion State College, captured a 

Campus 
Catches 



LAVALIERS 

Anne Slnebaldl, CSC; to liou Brentzel, 
Alpha Chi Rho. 

Debbie Westerman, CSC; to Butch 
Staub, Alpha Chi Rho. 

Beth Gellespi, Pittsburgh; to Dave 
Jensen, Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Linda Bendetti, CSC; to Tim Hayes, 
Grove City. 

Martha Johnston, Jersey Shore; to 
Marc Riddell, Phi Kappa Theta. 

PINS 

Kathi Michalegko, CSC; to Tom 
Salerno, Theta XI. 

Brenda White, Alpha Sigma Alpha; to 
Mike Mertz. 

Kathy Klanica, Zeta Tau Alpha; to Jeff 
Lang, Tau Kappa Epsilon. 



The Eagles; A Rock Review 



A new name has appeared on the rock 
scene and has brought along a bright, new 
music form. The Eagles on asylum 
Records have a manner of music which is 
unique In that they blend good rock along 
with a country-type t)eat and harmony. 

"Take It Easy" which was the song first 
played by radio stations, typifies their 
ea3y listening manner. "Train Leaves 
Here This Morning," a ballad combining 
an easy beat along with good guitar and 
nice harmony. Is my choice for the best 



cut on the album. Not far behind is 
"Witchy Woman," a song very smooth 
but with a powerful beat t)ehind It making 
it seem like an Indian war chant. 
"Easybird" Illustrates their versatility 
with the lead instrument being a banjo — 
intermittently filled with bird calls. 

With the exception of "Most of Us Are 
Sad" their album Is one of the best I've 
ever heard over the sununer, and I'll be 
waiting for their next LP with high an- 
ticipation. 



Temptations Cancel Out 



The Temptations, scheduled to appear 
for the Homecoming Concert, have made 
it known to the College Center Board that 
they are desirous of being released from 
theh- contract. 

They have been asked to appear on the 
same night, October 13, on the Flip Wilson 
Show, and the group wishes to be 
available for that taping. However, if they 
break their contract they will be liable for 
suit by the College Center Board unless 
their agent can arange for another group 
to perform that is considered suitable by 
the Board. 

At this writing, the Temptations are not 
yet free from their contract to perform at 



Clarion because no alternative group has 
yet been agreed upon. 

Announcement 

Many of the teachers on this campus, 
because of their dedication and effective 
work, deserve some praise for their ef- 
forts. If a student feels that one of hls-her 
teachers Is particularly good, please 
submit the teacher's name and a reason 
for praising them. A column will appear 
each week for this purpose. 

Also, you might have some pet peeves 
about teachers who you might not think 
come up to par. Submit your complaints, 
too, only if justifiable. 



Casa de Chimento 

ITALIAN RESTAURANT 



Full Home Cooked Dinners 
New York Style Pizza 

Small with Cheese 99' 

Extra Large with Cheese '2.50 

For Pickup Service Call 
764-32 1 1 

Route 322 
One Mile East of Clarion 



College Book Center — Record Sale 



Three Record Sets M".ach 

— Best of Johann Strauss 

Waltias and Overturas 

—Verdi's Aida 

Verna-Corelll — Pirazzlni 

— Handel's Samson Oratorio 

—Many Others— 

Five Record Sets ^6'* each 

—The Classical Guitar 

Segovia, Almeida, Montoya, others 
—My Favorite CHOPIN 



1 



1 



'"EACH: 

Beethoven's "Eroica" 

Orchestral Music of Wagner 
Others by Dvorak, Berlioz, 
Mozart, Brahms, Moore 

29 

EACH: 

Many Selections by 

Tchaikovsky, Suppe', 

R. Strauss, Brahms, others. 



JAZZ-FOLK-ROCK 
Also on Sale 



National Merit Award this past sununer 
for the third best chap:er in the United 
States. The award considers, among other 
things, the pledge program, scholastic 
consideration, and the sorority's 
representation in campus pageants and 
organizations. Delegates to the national 
convention in Ozark, Missouri, were 
Cathy Beck, Kathy Brown, and Terry 
Tedesco, 



RINGS 

Judy Heckman, Alpha Xi Delta; to Fred 
Prock, Phi Kappa Theta. 

Lauren Fithian; to Dan Johnston. 

Kathie Kepler, Alpha Sigma Alpha; to 
Steve Graham. 

Jan Mansfield, Phi Sigma Sigma; to 
Dennis Singh, CSC. 

Sherry Proper, CSC; to Jay Fire, 
Pittsburgh. 

Kathy Mullen, Clearfield; to Roger 
Hamm, Phi Kappa Theta. 

BELLS 

Sue L-ewitsky, Alpha Xi Delta; to Floyd 
Craig, Theta Xi. 

Peggy O'Rourke, Alpha Xi Delta; to 
Rick Smith. 

Karen Ludy, Alpha Xi Delta; to Chip 
Baker. I.U.P. 

Marilyn McClaln, Alpha XI Delta; to 
Robert Hart. 

Georgia Schlosser, Alpha Xi Delta; to 
Robert Zahn. 

Jill Wagner, Alpha Xi Delta; to Craig 
Rau. 

"Mike" McCafferty, Alpha Xi Delta; to 
John Nakich. 

Mary Burke, Alpha Xi Delta; to Les 
Robertson. 

Carol Jesteadt, CSC; to Tom Hun- 
sberger. 



By PAUL WOODS 

Being unfortunate but necessarily a 
college freshman here at Clarion, I find 
myself at the "Winter Retreat," better 
known as Forest Manor. It isn't all bad 
here; we do have electricity and Indoor 
toilet facilities. 

Finding myself In despe? ate need to do 
something exciting, I decided to wash my 
clothes. Little did I know 1 would soon be 
in the mood to destroy not one, but all the 
so-called dryers that are so innocently 
sitting there, just waiting for a victim to 
place a dime in its mouth of deception. 

After my clothes were thoroughly and 
efficiently washed in one of six washers 
— each being only a few feet from the real 
culprits of my saga, I continued onward 
to my next emotional experience. 

I slowly walked over to the cubical 
machine, oj)ened the door, peered inside, 
and deduced with my great logic that the 
machine was not being used. I shoved my 
clothes inside, shut the door and fed the 
machine with a token of my appreciation, 
a dime. The machine returned with a 
sudden tremble of terror, and started to 
vibrate regularly. 

I decided to study for awhile until my 
clothes were dry; little did I know I had 
enough time to read and take notes on all 
the volumes of the World Book 
Encyclopedia. 

After the machine had exhausted my 
first dime, I opened the door again, 
reached into its open mouth and pulled out 
a soggy and dripping hand. I hadn't ex- 
pected to receive this cold sensation; for 
some reason I felt the machine failed In 
its attempt to dry my clothes. 

Being a real pioneer, I decided to try 
an entirely different machine, I went 
through the accepted process of putting in 
the clothes, closing the door, etc. and 
decided to play a few games of pool. 

An hour passed and I returned to the 



room of misfortune. The machine was 
sitting there serenely, so 1 bravely stuck 
my hand in the direction of niy clothes. 
This time I was rewarded, 1 found one dry 
handkerchief and three partially dry 
socks. 

I figured I would give the machine a 
second chance since one machine was 
broken and another was being used by my 
roommate. My roommate's clothes were 
being dried for the past hour, the only 
trouble was that the clothes were start- 
ing to show signs of frostbite. We im- 
mediately looked for the brand name of 
Frigidaire on the side but failed to find it. 
We thought there might have been a mix- 
up with the kitchen equipment. 

Three dimes and two hours later my 
clothes .showed positive signs of the state 
of non-wetness. Joy broke out throughout 
the entire laundry room, people fainted, 
others gave thanks, while others just sat 
there astounded. 

I walked out of the laundry room, my 
chin held high, my clothes under my arm, 
a grin of accomplishment on my face, and 
a pledge never to do my clothes there 
again. 

A new man was created on that long 
afternoon. I then continued to- my next 
experience at Forest Manor — SUPPER. 



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DAY 




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ELIPPER 



S. Fifth Avt. Vi mi. from Main St. 

Exit 9 oH 1-80 

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TEAM 



While you're at school we hope you look 

to us as your bank. We welcome your 

account (after all, we were students, too, at one time) 

and there are two different checking account plans 

especially for students. We're right on Main Street and 

are open Friday evenings till 7:30. The "First" team 

is here to help in any way we can. 

Have a good year. 




FIRST SENECA BANK 



THE CALIr-Clarion State College, Pa. 
Page 4 Friday, Sept. 22. 1972 




Clarion Remains Consistent | 

Golden Eagles Glide by MountieS| 



No Bones About ft 



By GAIL RIVENBURG 
Call Sports Editor 

Clarion remained consistent in their 
gridiron battle against Mansfield last 
Saturday as the Golden Eagles blitzed the 
Mounties 34-0. a repeat of the Jackmen's 
score over MSC team last year. Head 
Coach Al Jacks said he was encouraged 
by Saturday's game. 

During the first quarter of the game, 
several athletes on Clarion's team made 



the second quarter, adding to Sarnese's. 
Nolan totaled 74 yards on 19 carries. 

Fred Pasini kicked for the extra points 
on the three touchdowns (and suc- 
cessfully kicked for one PAT in the second 
half), bringing the half-time score to 21-0. 
Pasini is a soohomore defensive end. 

On a first half play, sophomore Scott 
Peters, starting back, returned a punt 
from Clarion's 5 yard line to Mansfield's 
end zone; however, no points were added. 



Remember when the wishbone was just 
the part of the chicken you and your sister 
would break to see who would get his 
wish? Well, as Bob Dylan says, "The 
times, they are a-changing." Now the 
wishtx)ne has as much to do with the 
gridiron as with Colonel Sanders. 

More and more, coaches have been 
banking their hopes on the fabled "Wish- 
bone T" off sense in an effort to raise their 
football records from the depths of 
ignominity to the heights of perfection. 

Most soon realize that they are only 
going to get the short end. 

In the spring of 1971, Coach Al Jacks 
and his able assistants toyed with the idea 
of changing Clarion's offensive formation 
from the "Slot I" to the Wishbone. It 
wasn't long until visions of fumbled 
footballs were dancing in their heads. 

"It takes a lot of experience and timing 
to work it correctly," commented Jacks. 
"When we tried it, we could move the 
ball; but then we'd have a key turnover 
which would kill a drive. We found that we 
were worrying about fumbling." 

Jacks gave other reasons for scrapping 
the idea of using the Wishbone. 

He had only one quarterback, Joe 




Clarion had been doing some things 
which were used in the Delaware T. In 
fact, "we kept some of our old plays and 
incorporated them into the Delaware T. 
We still like to pitch back and Delaware 
doesn't do that." 

The offense is basically a rushing of- 
fense; even though there is plenty of 
leeway for passing. 

One example of a series of plays is the 
"swing series" which proved very ef- 
fective against Mansfield Saturday. (See 
illustration. ) 

In this series, the quarterback takes the 
snap and usually fakes the belly play to 
the fullback. The halfback swings to the 
right and may take the football. If he 
does, he has an entourage of blockers 
which includes both guards and the 
wingback. Should the quarterback elect to 
pass, he can fake to the halfback and 
move to his left to pass to the split end, or 
to the right end who has moved downfield 
after faking a block. 

Full of options, the series kept the 
Mansfield defense guessing the entire 
afternoon. 

"We were really pleased," said Jacks. 
"We did some things Saturday that we 
have not done for a couple of years. We 
were within inches of really blowing 
everything sky high." 

"I'll really be surprised if we go flat," 
he added. 

Who knows? Maybe this year's team 
will fulfill his every wish. 



•\ -x-SRf ''^K^^lf-i^ 







quarterback Joe Marx. Marx, a senior, is 
"the best all-around athlete, both a good 
passer and runner," according to Coach 
Jacks. Marx kept the ball on the ground 
for the most part on Saturday and will 
continue to do so in future games. 

Senior defensive tackle I^rry Cirka 
sprained his ankle in a play during the 
second half of the game and may not be 
able to play in this Saturday's contest 
against Southern Connecticut. 

Freshman Pat Shilala replaced Marx 
as quarterback in the fourth quarter. 
Jacks believes Shilala is the "best behind 
Marx." The Eagles scored one touchdown 
with Shilala in the main spot. 

During the game. Clarion was penalized 
12 times for a total of 140 yards — the 
largest total in any CSC game ever. As 
Assistant Coach Chuck Ruslavage ob- 
served, "We were penalized for 
everything." 

The MVP's for the game were Sarnese 
for his great offensive game and Johnson 
for his outstanding job on the defensive 
squad. 



The Eagles totaled 357 yards rushing on 
Scarries, as opposed to the Mounties' 149 
yards. On seven tries by Marx. 52 yards 
were accounted for, and on the 16 at- 
tempts by Scott Peters, 64 yards were 
added. By completing three passes of his 
nine attempts, Marx gathered 57 yards. 

Coach Ruslavage, the defensive 
coordinator, commented that the defense 
was overall very consistent and came 
through when they were needed. 

A need for improvement mentally 
against fumbles and penalties on the 
offensive squad was noted by Coach Gene 
Sobolewski, the offensive line coach, but 
he was satisfied with the men on their 
first game. 

"Though the score was nice, it was not 
the main concern," stated Jacks. Xhe 
overall feeling of the coaches was ttjiat, 
though not ready to face the major op- 
position yet, the team is "on the right 
track." 

Clarion will meet Southern Connecticut 
at 1:30 p. m., tomorrow for its first home 
game. *. j;:^" 



The 



Clarinn 



Call 



Joe Marx, far left, is doiag what he is know for — being a running quarterback who 
can pass on the run. With fine blocking of the Clarion offense, Joe can choose more 
easily which move to make. 



Women Hard at Work 



themselves painfully known to both 
Mansfield's offense and defense and were 
to be quite noticeable if not downright 
irritable to the Mounties. 

Mick Sarnese, a senior fullback, scored 
the first touchdown for CSC when he ran 
68 yards in the first quarter. Sarnese 
amassed 101 yards on ten carries, thus 
becoming the leading rusher. 

Kirk Johnson, a senior, played in the 
middle guard slot, and, as Coach Jacks 
puts it, was "super on defense." Leading 
the defensive squad, Johnson kept the 
opposition from coming any closer than 
the 24 yard line of Qarion. 

Sophomore halfback Steve Nolan 
scored two touchdowns for the Eagles in 



There was a clipping penalty called 
against Clarion which denied Peters his 
first TD. The penalty knocked the 95-yard 
gain to a 65-yard run. During the second 
half, Peters made a more profitable 
plunge to put six more points on the 
scoreboard. 

Rich Kochik, a sophomore sefety. made 
the only interception of the game. This set 
up the ball for Jim Fulton, a sophomore 
fullback. In two plays, Fulton worked his 
way through the Mansfield defense to 
claim another touchdown for Clarion. 

The key man on the team Saturday was 



Coach Barb McKenzie is keeping her 
gymnasts hard at work preparing for 
their first meet in February. Right now 
the team is engaged in conditioning 
exercises arid body awaretwss and 
programs to polish fundamental moves 
and individual skills. 

Returning gymnasts include juniors 
Terri Alesiani, Diane Chapela. and Jeanie 
Thompson, and sophomores Debbie Duke, 
Anne Montgomery, Cheryl Perozzie, and 
Sissy Cieply. New members of the team 
are freshman Sheri Carrig, Karen 
Steeley, Teri Tusso, and Kelly Welsh. 
Invaluable to the team, according to Miss 



McKenj;ie, are tiie spotter for tlieHeam, 
Kevin Gerrety, the manager. Rose Ann 
Edwards, and the trainer, Pat Venturino. 

The girls have been very disciplined 
and have made many sacrtfiess for the 
betterment of the team. Miss McKenzie 
commented, "They're all good. We'll 
ha ve a strong season . " 

; The opening meet will be here in 
Tippin Gj^mnasium on February 3 at 1:00 
p.m. The meet prpRiiges to be one of the 
i|iost exciting meets of the season with 
Clarion hosting Michigan State, Eastern 
Michigan, and Central Michigan. 




CLARION STATE COLLEGE - CLARION. PENNSYLVANIA 



Friday, Sept. 29, 1972 



Parents Day Featured 
At C. Connecticut Game 



Women Swim in Marathon 



Frosh Fooiball Begins Next Week 



Some of the CSC Golden Eagle Marching Band's major personnel are Jack Hall, 
assistant band director; Suzi Byrne, bead majorette; Ed Munn, drum major; 
Joanne Walker, Golden Girl; and Dr. Stanley F. Michalski, band director. 

Senate Charter Siggies; 
Grants Call, BSU Funds 



Delaware Wing T 
Swing Series 

Marx, who "could make it go" and there 
wasn't anyone on the team with 
"tremendous speed" — speed to beat the 
defensive end on the sweep. 

One year later, even though the robins 
had returned to Clarion, the Wishbone had 
not. 

In its place was the "Delaware Wing 
T," the offense employed by the 
University of Delaware, a perennial small 
college power. 

The formation, for those football 
computers who may read this column, 
was an updating of the old "Single Wing 
T." The creators had the idea of using the 
advantages of the old offense — the 
spinner series, shifting and men in 
motion. The only difference in alignment 
was that ttie tailback was moved under 
center. 

As one might guess, Jacks did not 
choose this formation because it was any 
easier than the "Wishbone." "It is sim- 
plified, but every formation demands 
talent. This one just figures in with our 
talent." 



The Clarion State Women's Swimming 
Team is holding a swimming marathon on 
Friday, September 29, from the hours of 1 
p.m. to 10 p.m. at Tippin Natatorium. 

The main purpose of this event is to 
raise money to defray the cost of the trip 
to Moscow. Idaho, in March. The DGWS 
Women's Intercollegiate Swimming 
Nationals will be held at the University of 
Idaho. 

Each member of the team is out 



searching for "sponsors." For every 
nickel a swimmer receives, she will 
swim one length of the pool. For every 
quarter a coach receives, she will swim 
one length. There is no limit to the amount 
of lengths which can be swum, or the 
money to be raised — if the team receives 
support. 



The public 
event. 



is invited to attend the 



The Freshman Golden Eagles take on 
Indiana in the first game of the '72 season. 
The game will be home on Monday, 
September 25. 

According to Coach Zeamer, the fresh- 
man coach, the Indiana game will be the 
toughest on the schedule. "Indiana is a 
university, which means they have more 
boys to draw from." Indiana has 70-80 
men on the team, while Clarion has ap- 
proximately 35. 

Practice began the last week in 
August. The first couple weeks, everyone 
was together working as one unit. After 



Englishmen Follow Indiana 

Clarion in Second at Triangular 



the second week, however, they broke up - 
into the Freshman and Varsity squads. 

The freshman team has had no* 
scrimmages against other schools, but' 
the team has scrimmaged within its own 
ranks. 

According to Coach Jacks and Coach . 
Zeamer, several freshmen have shown 
potential, and willdefinitelyis air^^et to 
the tejun in the future. As of jnet, liowever, 
the freshmen have not been assigned to a 
definite place on either the freshmen or' 
Varsity team. 

According to the coaches, the fresh- 
man team has lost between twenty and 



twenty-five freshmen thriSQgh injuries, 
guys dropping ouf.UomeSicknfess, and not 
Being able to cope With the practices. 

Antong those sidelined with injuries 
ijiclude: Gene Cirka, Steve Godosz, Ed 
Grimestone, and Ron Zema. 



Action taken at Monday's meeting of 
Student Senate included a chartering of 
the Sigma Tau local fraternity, 
allocations to the Capital Fund for a 
composer system for the Call, and a 
supplemental allocation to the Black 
Student Union. 



By KEVIN McGOUN 
CaU Sports Writer 

Indiana's cross-country team is a tough 
one as was expected. In last Saturday's 
meet, Indiana State took the first 10 
places to defeat Clarion State and Ship- 
pensburg State. First place was taken by 
Bill Hampton of Indiana with the winning 
time of 23:49. Of the 10 runners that took 
the first 10 places for Indiana, 7 of them 
are seniors. Thus, their team should be 
considerably weaker next season. 

In cross-country, the scoring of a meet 
is rather complicated. The teams get 



The College Book Center 

presents John Roberts 

Ring Promotion Days 

Wednesday and Thursday Sept. 25 & 26 

Save ^2^^ on The Purchase 

of a 

John Roberts Ring 

Birthstones — FIreburst — Fraternity & Sorority Letters 
Come in and Browse 



points equivalent to the place their run- 
ners come in. Only the first five runners 
for a team score. Thus, the lowest score 
wins. The score between Indiana and 
Clarion was 15-50; the other scores were 
Indiana 15, Shippensburg 50, and Clarion 
21, Shippensburg 36. 

The meet is five miles over a course 
decided by the home team. The average 
time for a five mile course is 25 to 27 
minutes. Also, there is no maximum 
number of runners on a team's roster. 

The Eagles' next meet is Saturday with 
Shippensburg, Bloomsburg, and Lock 
Haven at Lock Haven. The team to beat in 
that meet is Lock Haven according to 
Coach English, who stated before the 
season that Indiana and Lock Haven are 
the toughest opponents on the schedule. 
The meet last Saturday was the only 
home meet for the Eagles. 



Place 

1st 

2nd 

3rd 

4th 

Sth 

6th 

7th 

tUi 

9<h 
lOUi 
11th 
12th 
13th 
14th 
13th 
16th 
17th 
18th 
19Ui 
20th 
21st 
22nd 
23rd 
24th 
25th 
26th 
27th 
28th 
29lh 
30th 
31st 
32nd 
33rd 
34 th 
35th 
36th 



Runiwr 
Hampton 
McGuIre 
Nagle 
Sorg 
Slusser 
Kanan 
Lear 
O'Neill 
Mowery 
Walters 
Burke 
Meyers 
Hafterman 
Brown 
P. Martin 
HolUnd 
Parent! 
Bear 
Newklrk 
Bartman 
(Xt 

ttogera 
Fowler 
G. Smith 
Whiteley 
Burket 
Motzer 
Weidler 
Hummer 
Nicholes 
Hass 
fteii 

Fnglehart 
Jenkins 
Kimmel 
Yeager 



Team 

Ind. 

Ind. 

Ind. 

Ind. 

Ind. 

Ind. 

ind. 

Ind. 

Ind. 

liid. 

tlar. 

Ind. 
Ship. 

Clar. 

Clar. 

Ind. 

Ind. 
Ship. 

Clar. 

Clar. 
Ship. 

Clar. 
Ship. 

Clar. 

Oar. 

Clar. 

Clar. 

SMd. 

Ship. 

Clar. 

suit. 

Clar. 
Ship. 
Ship. 
Ship. 
Ship. 



lime 

23:49 
23:57 
23:57 
23:57 
24:12 

M 

25:01 
25:01 
25:27 
25:31 
25:35 
25:47 
25:56 
25:58 
26:02 
26:19 
26:20 
26:21 
26:32 
26:35 
26:53 
27:12 
27:19 
27:30 
27:42 
27:49 
27:51 
28:08 
28:15 
28:25 
28:42 
29:17 
31:32 
32(35 
34:37 



ERROR-FREE TYPIN6 




ERRORITE 



AT YOUR 
BOOKSTORE 



The 

Eagle's Roost 

Announces 
Drawings for FREE 

Meal Tickets 

—Worth »5" Each— 

Monday & Wednesday 

9 to 9:30 and 11:30 to 12 

YOU MU&T BE PRESENT TO WIN 



Winners so for . . . 
Scott Johnson 
Gary DeFodr 



— Pinball Machines 
— Juke Box 
— Pool Tables 

Serving Pizza and a 
Variety of Sandwiches 

"Priced Low, to 
Suit The College Pocket" 




DIAMOND.!,,, 
Istprize in • ^ 
the game of Iq.y^'.''' 



'300 



00 



McNutt Jeweler 

528 Main St. 
Clarion ' 



i Ed Panosky, president of Sigma Tau 

Fraternity, answered various questions 

. . by Senators concerning the Constitution 

I of the group. The organization was for- 

.. merly a , chapter of the Sigma Tau 

I Gamma National Fraternity. The 

chartering of Sigma Tau was approved by 

(Senate by nine votes to zero, with two 
I Senators abstaining. 

Senate also recommended to President 
Gemmell the transfer of $16,515 from the 
Student Union Improvement Fund to the 
Capital Fund for the purchase of a 
composer system for the use of the Call 
and other Student Association typeset- 



.....1 



Two GS Courses 
Set for Hearing 



ting. This Varityper System includes a 
phototypesetter, perforating keyboard, 
and processor. 

Senator Funkhouser moved to refer 
this transfer to the finance committee for 
consideration. This motion failed, by a 
vote of three to nine. The recommended 
purchase was approved nine to two. 

Senate also moved to allocate an ad- 
ditional $2,000 from the Contingency Fund 
to the Black Student Union for a group to 
perform in the Black Arts Festival. The 
vote on Senator Chandler's motion was 
ten in favor, none opposed, and one ab- 
stention. 

It was noted to Senate that vacancies 
which must be filled include seven 
students on the President's Student 
Advisory Board, two representatives to 
the Parking Committee, and that a 
Senator must be placed on the College 
Center Board, and a vacancy filled on the 
finance committee. Students who wish to 
serve on the Advisory Board or Parking 
Committee were urged to contact a 
Senator before next Monday's meeting. 



Saturday, September 30, is Mom and 
Dad's Day at Clarion. The Golden Eagle 
Marching Band has taken this op- 
portunity as in previous years, to 
welcome their parents with various en- 
tertainments and activites 

A coffee hour is planned for Saturday 
morning in the Music Department of 
Marwick - Boyd Fine Arts Building. Here 
the parents can relax over coffee and 
donuts while getting acquainted with the 
Director of Bands, Dr. Stanley F. Mic- 
halski and Assistant, Jack S. Hall. Each 
of the band members' mothers will 
receive a corsage. Many exhibits, in- 
cluding films, slides and scrapbooks, will 
be on display, followed by the parents as 
the guest of the Eagle Bandsmen for 
lunch at Chandler Dining Hall. 

The game between Clarion State and 
Central Connecticut will compromise the 
afternoon's activities for the parents. The 
Golden Eagle Band will perform a half- 
time show of recent hits for en- 

"No Charge" 
Becomes New 
Bookstore Policy 

This year the College Book Center has 
instituted a new policy eliminating 
charging of any items. 

Initially students were allowed to 
charge everything, the only requirement 
being presentation of their identification 
card. After the third week of the 
semester, the policy was changed to in- 
clude only study materials such as books 
and notebooks. Now the charging has 
been eliminated entirely. 

According UJ Mr. Paul Enrico, acting 
manager of the Book C^ter, this new 
action is the result of college policy. 
However, students will be able to charge 
items during the first few weeks of furture 
semesters. 

Bowling Rosters Due 

Rosters for Men's Intramural Bowling 
teams are due Tuesday, October 3. A 
minimum of five and a maximum of ten 
are the team limits. The matches will be 
played at Ragley Bowling I^nes. 



Two possible General Studies courses 

will be the subject of a hearing this 

ITp Wednesday in 225 Peirce. 

^1*3 Up for consideration are GS 340, 

I Personal Finance, and GS 342, You and 

I the Law. Both courses are planned as 

"" entailing three clock hours of class and 

' ' K three semester hours of credit. 

According to Dr. Ernest Aharrah. 

••■''details on the two courses have been 

- ,, circulated to all departments. The 

hearings in 225 Peirce will begin at 3:00 

and are open to all students and faculty. 



Human Sexuality, Photography 
Okayed by Faculty Senate 




ADOLPH'S 

RESTAURANT 



DELICIOUS SALADS, LUNCHEON SPECIALS 

AND DINNERS. 

—OPEN ALL NIGHT— 

At— CLARION MOTOR LODGE 

Main St. at 4th Ave. 
Downtown Motel 226-7200 



THE MARINES ARE LOOKING 
FOR A FEW GOOD MEN WHO CAN LEAD 

Can you shoulder the responsibility of leodership in the combot arms, 
engineering, supply, communications, computer science, air defense; or as the pilot or 
flight officer of a million dollar attack aircraft? If you think you can, and are working 
towards your degree, then talk with the Marine Representatives at the Administration 
Building ■ Foyer Entrance on 25-27 September 1972. If you qualify, the Marine Corjis 
can offer you $100 per month while you are attending college and a starting salary up 
to $1 1,500 per year. 

PLATOON LEADERS CLASS 

— Draft deferment 

—$ 1 00 per month scholarship 

—Law program options 

—Service as short as 30 months 

— Starting salary up to $1 1 ,500 per year 

OFFICER CANDIDATE SCHOOL 

— Open to seniors & graduates 
—Aviation or ground fields 
— Service as short as 30 months 
Starting salary up to $9,500 per year 




Coming Events 

Friday, September 29 

-College Theatre Production, "Boys in 
the Band," Aud. 8:30 p.m. 

-Pan-Hel Qearing House, 10 a.m. to 12 
noon. Becht Lobby 

Saturday, September 30 
-Football vs. C. Connecticut. 1:30 p.m. 
; —College Theatre Production, "Boys in 
the Band,'" Aud. 8:30 p.m. 
—Center Dance, 9—12 p.m. 
Sunday, October 1 
-Art P^xhibit thru October 31, 
"Western Paintings" 

^ -Pan-Hd Round Robin & Tea, 6:15 
/p.m. 

-Pan-Hol Clearing House, 10 a.m. to 12 
noon. Becht I.obby 
—Alpha Sigma Alpha Formal 
-Center Movie, "Colossus," 9 p.m. 

Monday, October 2 
-Fraternity Pledging 
-JV Football at Slippery Rock, 2 p.m. 

- Delta Zeta Formal. 7:30 p.m. 
Tuesday. October 3 

-Alpha Sigma Tau Formal. 7:30 p.m. 

Wednesday, October 4 
-Alpha Xi Delta Formal. 7:30 p.m. 

- Poetry Reading, Basil Payne, Chapel, 
/8:30 p.m 

Thursday, October 5 
-Faculty Recital. Dean Farnham. 
trombone, Aud. 8:15 p.m. 

- Women's Volleyball at Thiel, 7 p.m 
-Zeta Tau Alpha Formal, 7:30 p.m. 

Friday, October 6 
-Phi vSigma Sigma Formnl, 7:30 p.m. 

- Isaac Asimov I-ecture. Aud. 8: 15 p.m. 
-VC Dance with Band 



Photography, Communications 315 
and Human Sexuality, General Studies 
220, were passed by the Faculty Senate on 
Monday to become two new courses for 
the spring semester calendar. 

Photography, Communications 315 
would be taught beginning in January and 
would continue to be taught every spring 
and summer semester thereafter. The 
course would require 5 clock hours of 
work per week for three credits. 

The course covers the basic principles 
of photography, the study of the camera 
and darkroom techniques; the production 
of photographs for news advertising, 
scientific, and instructional usage. 
Photography is designed to provide the 
student with a background in the 
techniques of taking, developing, and 
printing photo^aphs and slides for 
publication and projection. The course 
will also provide the student with a study 
of the various kinds of camera and their 
uses. 

The course will have a limited 
enrollment, probably around 15. 



Homecoming Group 
Still in Doubt 

College Center Board has been trying to 
find a well - known group to play for the 
Homecoming Concert. 

A contract had been made with the 
Temptations. When the group was invited 
to be on the Flip Wilson Show, the con- 
tract was broken. 

The board now has the problem of 
locating another group on short notice. At 
this date, most groups arc scheduled for 
somewhere else. 

If a widely - known group cannot be 
found, the board will hire a local group to 
stage a free homecoming concert for the 
students. 

It would be possible for CCB to sue 
Temptations for the additional costs 
resulting from this inconvenience The 
necessity of that will be determined later. 



General Studies 220 or Human 
Sexuality was also passed by the Senate. 
It will be taught beginning in the spring 
semester and will continue in every 
semester thereafter. It is considered a 
basic course in self - understanding, 
giving the student the opportunity to be 
informed on the physical, mental, 
emotional, and social components of 
sexuality as they relate to attitudes 
toward the self and others. 

The course will be three credits and 
three clock hours. 



tertainment. Included in this show will be 
"Candy Man," "Knock Three Times," 
and "It's Too Ute To Turn Back Now." 
Ed Munn, a sophomore Music Major 
from Pittsburgh, is this year's Drum 
Major. Joanne Walker, a Junior 
Elementary Education Major from 
Bethel Park, returns for the third year as 
Golden Girl. She is also Miss CSC. Suzi 
Byrne, a Senior Speech Pathology Major, 
is Htad Majorette for the second con- 
secutive year. She is from Aliquippa. 

Cerutti & Luskay 
New in Lib. Sci. 

Two assistant professors, one a 
librarian and one teaching in the area of 
Library Science, have been named, ac- 
cording to an announcement by James 
Genmiell. 

Miss Elsie Cerutti, a native of Clarion 
County, librarian, graduated from 
Redbank Valley High School in 1949 and 
received the B.S. in Mathematics 
Education from the University of Pitts- 
burgh. She received the M.A. degree in 
Mathematics at Purdue University and 
the M.S.L.S. degree from the University 
of Pittsburgh. 

Miss Cerutti in previous positions has 
been a teacher of mathematics at 
Freedom High School, a computer 
laboratory instructor at Purdue 
University and an instructor in Applied 
Mathematics and Manager of User 
Services at Brown University. 

In non - academic positions she has 
been a computer progranuner with the 
U.S. Army Defense Board, and an 
Engineering Problems Programmer for 
the Martin Marietta Corp. 

Miss Cerutti has been a member and 
assistant treasurer of the Potomac 
Appalachian Trail Club, and a member of 
the Association for Computing 
Machinery, the American Society for 
Information Science, and the Special 
Libraries Association. 

John R. Luskay, who will teach 
Library Science, is a native of Monessen 
and attended the public schools of that 
community. He is a 1963 graduate of 
Clarion, were he received the B.S. degree 
in Education. 

Luskay received the M.S.L.S. degree 
at the University of Pittsburgh and the 
Certificate of Literature from Oxford 
University, England. 

In previous positions, Luskay taught at 
the Butler Area School District, and was 
librarian and Departmental Chairman for 
the Ligonier Valley School District. He 
had held the latter position for eight years 
prior to coming to Clarion. 

He is a member of the Ligonier Valley 
Board of Directors, president of the 
Westmoreland County Association of 
School Librarian, vice chairman of the 
Pennsylvania Library Association, vice 
president and president - elect of the 
Pennsylvania School Librarians 
Association, and a member of the 
selection advisory committee of the 
Pennsylvania Department of Education 
Division of School Libraries. 




Isaac Asimov, noted author and lecturer, will be speaking o»i the hiture of science, 
space exploration and man's future October 6 In the Fine Arts Audltwium. 

Isaac Asimov to Spealc 
Friday on Man's Future 



Isaac Asimov, well-known author 
and lecturer will speak at the Marwick- 
Boyd Fine Arts Auditorium on October 6 
at 8:15 p.m. 

Dr. Asimov has written over 100 books 
on such various topics as mathematics, 
astronomy, physics, chemistry, biology, 
mythology, geography, the Bible, and 
science fiction. 

He was born in Petrovicki in the USSR 
in 1930 and came to the United States 
three years later. He studied at Columbia 
University where he later received his 
master's and doctorate degrees in 
chemistry. 



He has won the James T. Grady award 
of the American Chemical Society for 
reporting science progress of the public. 

SDome of his science fiction works 
include: "The Naked Sun," "The Double 
Planet", "I, Robot" and "The Foun- 
dation" trilogy. 

He has been an author and teacher 
since 1938, but his first hardcover novel 
was not published until 1950, "Pebble In 
The Sky". 

His lecture will concern the future of 
science, space exploration, and the future 
of the human race. 



1917 Sequelle Overlooks WWI 
Is From Those "Good Old Dayis 



By Bill Maloney 

It is unfashionable these days to speak 
of the "good old days," and anyone who 
knows history will usually agree that the 
years when our grandparents were 
growing up really weren't so good. In 1917 
the German juggernaut was sprawled 
across much of Europe, and in April of 
that year the United States declared war 
on Imperial Germany. Soon young 
American men were going "over there" 
in uniform and already many Americans 
at home were feeling the effect of the war. 
Life at Clarion, however, was still idyllic, 
as the Sequelle for 1917 shows. Yearbooks 
are never a place to dwell on the un- 
pleasant, and that year's publication was 
no exception. 

Under the heading of "Things to Worry 
Alwut," for example, came this list of 
crucial matters, among others: 

"No volunteers can be found to wash 
out the pig's trough, or wash the pigs" 

"If the government takes over the food 
supply, will the seniors be allowed to eat 
the food they raise in their gardens?" 

"Lot and Glad, and Eddie and Nomie 
have proved the old adage that love never 
runs smoothly." 

Mention of the situation in Europe is 




PiiffiT ^mm 



rare — as rare as good humor. Witness 
this exchange, printed under the heading 
of "Screams": 

"Helen Reed-'Prof. Reavely, what 
motive are they going to use to draw the 
young men to the war.' 

"Reavely -'I don't know.' 

"Helen-'Locomotives.' " 

Or this line, written apparently, on a 
chemistry exam: "Chlorin has a defen- 
sive odor. We wonder if that is why the 
Germans are using so much of it." 

This timely bit of humor, if it can be 
called that, was entered under the 
heading of "Jokes": 

"Dr. Ballentine - 'Elliott, if you get 
any farther behind, you shall have to use a 
wagon to catch up.' 

Elliott — You must mean an 
automobile, for a wagon is drawn by a 
horse.' " 

Numerous activities kept the students 
busy when they weren't studying. The 
controversial initial question for debate 
that year is recorded as "Resolved, that 
the President of the United States should 
be elected by the vote of the people." The 
opposing team, from California, 
magnanimously elected to take the af- 
firmative side of the question. In a recital 
that year the Expression Department 
(whatever that was) presented several 
numbers, among them Betsy and I are 
Out, by Will Galeton, A Darkey Brown 
Diplomat, by Evelyn Fulmer, and 
Rebecca's Journey from Sunnybrook 
Farm, by Kate Douglas Wiggans. 

Obviously this place was not a hotbed 
of intellectual activity back then. Time 
heals all wounds, however, but still one 
wonders what students will think of us in 
the year 2027. We can only guess. 

Reading Council 
Hosts Speaker 

Dr. Harold L. Herber, of Syracuse 
University, will be speaker for a meeting 
of the Seneca Reading Council, October 4, 
;it the Wolf's Den Restaurant. 

A six o'clock dinner will precede Dr. 
Herber's address, at 7:30 p.m., on 
"Teaching Reading Where It Counts." All 
members of the Seneca Reading Council 
and others interested in the teaching of 
reading can attend. 

Dr Herber received his degree from 
Boston University and is experienced in 
teaching English. Reading and Social 
Studies in the secondary .school. He 
.specializes in speaking about reading 
instruction in the .subject areas. 



FHE CALl/--Clarion State College. Pa. Page 2 



Friday, Sept. 29, 1972 



Editorially 

Speaking 



Grade Eggs — Not Peoph 



M 



They Were There 

They were there, three years ago, when Clarion met West 
Chester in an unsuccessful attempt to capture a state cham- 
pionship. They were there when Clarion's hopes for a second 
division title died on a rainy afternoon in Memorial Stadium. They 
were on hand to cheer the Eagles to a crushing victory over 
Mansfield. In victory and defeat, the Golden Eagles Marching 
Band was there. 

Every week the members of the band prepare for the football 
game by practicing. They practice marching. The various sec- 
tions of the band invent new musical cheers to help keep the fans 
in the proper mood. They come pouring into the dining hall after 
practice sessions in the evening and receive glances from 
students who were not able to beat the "rush." All to often, the 
band members do not receive the recognition they deserve. 

Sometimes, the band's part on Saturday afternoon Is 
almost completely forgotten. People remember the "un- 
believable" interception in the first quarter. They remember the 
fatal fumble. They usually don't remember the low point in the 
game when the offense stuck in the mud and the band played 
"Raindrops Keep Falling." They forget the fight song that 
follows every touchdown. No one remembers the time Clarion 
mimicked the Indiana band with its own version of Indian music 
from "Mercy, Mercy, Mercy." 

Tomorrow is the time for people to start remembering. The 
band members will be entertaining their parents at Parents Day. 
It is the best time for the student body to show their appreciation 
with a nice round of applause following the halftime show. It is one 
way of telling the parents that the band is appreciated. It would 
also serve as recognition of the fact that if the student body can't 
make it to an away game, the band can and does. 

They are always there. V.P.H. 



Traffic Signs Have Purpose 

Signs of Injury 

About three weeks ago, Fifth Avenue was under construction 
while repairs were being made to the waterline. Barricades, 
signs saying "men working" and "caution" and a flasher warned 
drivers of the danger, especially at night. 

There is now a young man in the hospital, having been very 
seriously injured, because some young fellows walked off with the 
cautionary signs. He was lucky — his car was demolished and he 
was only seriously injured. A Clarion student, he had been out of 
town for a couple of days and didn't know about the construction. 
But what about people who don't live In Clarion and aren't even 
familiar with the roads? Is it fair to penalize them with their life? 

Two weeks ago, three college students stole stop signs from 
vital areas in Clarion. Enough people run stop signs that are there 
— heaven help us where they've been "lifted." 

In 1970, collisions between motor vehicles and motor vehicles 
and fixed objects were responsible for 28,000 deaths In the United 
States. Last year Pennsylvania had 2,300 highway fatalities and 
127,000 injuries. 

Removing traffic signs is a violation of the vehicle code — no 
matter how nice they look in your room. 

Death is a pretty high price for the few signs that mark the 
road. They were put there for a purpose, so leave them there. You 
can always buy cardboard replicas at assorted stores. And who 
wants to decorate their wall for the blood of a friend? M.A.K. 



Grades Merely Opinions 

Is the present system of grading at Clarion compatible with 
the work - a - day world or does it need drastically updating? Is 
our present grading system compatable with our economic 
system , and if it is not, what could be done to improve it? 

Before answering this question, I should point out that a grade 
is merely an opinion. When a teacher or instructor gives a test, he 
includes the information on it which he feels that the student 
should know from taking his course. The major weakness of a test 
is that it cannot include everything a student might learn from a 
course and therefore, it is a poor yardstick with which to 
measure a student's progress. What did the student know before 
he went into the course? Certainly, until the instructor knows this 
he cannot fairly record a student's progress. In a small way, a test 
measures what a student has learned or did not learn, but the 
grade from a test measures no one's ability but the instructor's 

ability to teach. 

A grade can be negative reinforcement. Many students are 
very good at second guessing teachers as they would be the first to 
admit. They do very well on tests and take home the top grades. 
What do they learn? They learn that they don't have to work ; they 
can get by by second guessing. So they will. A student who tries 
hard and fails or receives grade may well become 
discouraged and quit trying if he sees someone barely trying and 
pulling down A's and B's. If a student tries he deserves 
something for it. 

I feel that there is no problem in likening the pass or fail 
grading system to capitalism. If you show up for class and do the 
assignments, you are paid. PASS. If a student frequently misses 
classes and doesn't turn in the work then he fails. Testing? Yes, by 
all means, but diagnostic testing to learn what the students 
already know and what they don't know so that the instructor can 
help them. 

Outside these hallowed walls of ivy in the work-a-day world, 
if you work, you get paid. If you don't work, you're out on the 
street. Shouldn't our schools be based on the same system? Is the 
work ethic no longer valid? Must our educational system be so 
divorced from the working world it is valueless? 

If all schools, not only Garion, were to grade their students 
pass or fail on the basis of a six or eight hour day, I believe more 
students would come to appreciate the work ethic on which our 
country's economic system is based. D.J.F. 




DAn'l fi^cHea, 



David A. 

Drinking at Your Own 



Risk 



Since my column appeared last week 
favoring legalized prostitution, I have 
been approached by several persons, 
including one faculty member who has 
asked me on two occasions for the date of 
the Grand Opening. (That has yet to be 
set.) This poses a problem, though: with 
what does one follow prostitution? After 
much thought, I have come to the con- 
clusion that if there is anything as popular 
as sex on campus, it must be booze. 
Therefore, we look in that direction this 
week. 

NOTICE: ANY DRINKING DONE IN 
THE STADIUM THIS SATURDAY IS AT 
YOUR OWN RISK. Informed sources in 
the Security office indicate that raids may 
be in order in the stands this weekend. 

This same source indicated that he 
wasn't sure whether it is against state law 
to have alcohol in the stadium, or just 
against state policy ( this is from the Dept. 
of Law Enforcement and Safety). At any 
rate, if anyone is picked up, it will 
probably be under Act 69 of the 1970 
General Assembly — a rather nebulous 
act that deals mainly with trespassers 
and outside agitators coming on to 
campus. 

As noted in the last Call, the 
Republican College Council of Penn- 
sylvania has recently initiated suit 
against the 18-year-old drinking 
prohibition. Whether not this succeeds, 
we'll probably have 18-year-old drinking 
in Pa. eventually. So, it seems a fine time 



to begin agitation for alcohol in the dorms 
and the stadium. 

legalizing alcohol in the dorms would 
only legitimatize an accomplislied fact. 
Allowing drinking in the stadium should 
have beneficial results on school spirit — I 
can personally attest that one cheers 
better and louder when intoxicated. 

All you have to do to see the economic 
benefits of the lowering of the drinking 
age would be to read the Auditor 
General's report on the amount of sales in 
the Clarion State Store as exposed to the 
sales in Knox, Sligo, and other area 
towns. Allow for the proportional dif- 
ferences in the towns populations, and for 
the influx of shoppers from surrounding 
fariiM, and you still have a flood of 
unaccounted liquor going out of that place 
at 4th and Main. Ucal bars could also, of 
course, expect massive flood of new 
business. If you think Garion has a lot of 
bars and barbershops now, you should see 
the number of bars after legalization. 

Educators in New York state indicate 
that students there have a much more 
mature attitude to alcohol than if they 
would have had to sneak it illegally. Many 
colleges in that state, including, I am told, 
some of the state-owned ones, have beer 
in their unions. 

That may be a way to get students to 
go to the Reimer Center. Although ad- 
mittedly Reimer might not be as spotless 
as it is now, it would be more profitable. It 
is a debatable point, however, whether 



anyone would notice a little barf in the 
basement of Harvey. 

So watch for the drinking age to drop 

then get your ass in gear and do 

something for good, old C.S.C. The college 

on the hill might never be the same again. 

-David A. Schell 



Paula . . . 

Reimer Set-up 
Affects Concert 

This last weekend on the 21st-23rd. 
Reimer Center had on stage a coffee 
house group. In attendance was a large 
Hudience; proportionately larger ^an 
last year's Coffee House audiences, 
anyway The groups that are scheduled 
for appearance are apparently going over 
very well. The students' faces have 
smiles; every now and then someone 
really gets into the music. All is well. 
Almost. 

There is one thing about coffee house 
circuit which needs some sort of con- 
sideration. 1 know, too, that something 
can be done about this circumstance. 
With the fine leadership that Center 
Board contains, maybe the next coffee 
house program will be different. 

First of all. in the true sense of the 
word, our CSC Coffee House is not a coffee 
house at all. As opposed to an easy, 
subdued mellow atmcsphere, we have an 
up-tight, rigid performance. Instead of 
relaxing and gradually slipping into the 
music, we here at Clarion sit around in 
stiff-backed chairs which can't be moved 
around because they inter-lock for 
neatness' sake. All well and good — for 
anything else but a coffee house. Last 
year when coffee house was held in the 
Harvey Union, the spirit among the group 
was generally more unified. An evident 
conviviality permeated through the 
downstairs and people had, I believe, 
more fun. 

At the first coffee house held in 
Reimer, Dr. Nanovsky went on stage to 
say a few opening remarks Many 
students remember very well his 
promising words that the next coffee 
house would be improved. He promised 
that the chairs would not be set up, and 
there might be the possibility of obtaining 
a few pillows for the audience's use. The 
pillows might be out of the budget for this 
year, but we could at least try to eliminate 
the chairs. Please. 

When one of last years groups "The 
Aztec Two-Step" played, I became 
acquainted with both their members Neil 
and Rex. A few friends plu."3 myself went 
to see them play at different colleges and 
found that the atmospheres at other 
schools were more informal, mor^ 
spontaneous. 

Conducting a small survey around 
campus, I found that many of the students 
were uncomfortable at coffee house and 
would like to see it changed. They thought 
this might give them the opportunity to 
rap with students and meet some new 
faces outside of their social circle. Th«fre 
are enough forms of entertainment on this 
campus to take care of a more "confined" 
audience. Wouldn't one totally free-to- 
interact group be good tc have? 



Sculptor at Work at CSC 



THE CAU^Clarion State College, Pa. 
^>iday, Sept. 29, 1972 Page 3 



Looking Back 



15 years ago... 

Edinboro ruins coach Ernie Johnson's 
debut with a 33-0 rout ... James Wigton is 
elected president of senior class ... Band 
performs for first time under the direc- 
tion of Mr. William Macdonald ... Student 
clubs include the Newman club, the Art 
Club, the Student Education Association 
of Pennsylvania, the Student Christian 
Association and the Rifle Club... 

10 years ago ... 

The Grove City Wolverines beat CSC 
for the first time in 20 years, 12-7 ... 
Clarion has the largest enrollment in- 
crease ( 2,238) among state colleges... The 
increase moves Clarion to fourth among 
state colleges in size ... The marching 
band of Clarion State College changes its 
name to The Golden Eagle Band. 



5 years ago... 

Pulitzer Prize winner Aurthur M. 

Schlesinger speaks on "The Dilemma of 

Vietnam " for the centennial celebration 

... Miss Diana Casoli is chosen as 

homecoming queen ... Clarion wins its 

12th straight game, crushing Brockport 

17-0 ... Only seniors are allowed to park on 

campus ... Alumni Association and the 

Student Association join forces to sponsor 

the college game of the week over WWCH 

radio 

1 year ago ... 

Young, Gifted and Black is the first of 

.the events sponsored by the College 

Center Board ... The 18th annual 

Autumn leaf festival began with the 

"Accent on Youth" ... Concert by The 

Association is planned for Homecoming 

... Clarion blasts South Connecticut 16-0. 



Freshmen Search to Find 
Themselves, Goals, Purposes 



By 
JANET LEE PEARCE 

The Clarion student is rather short and 
has long dark hair and dark eyes; in fact, 
she's Just another average-looking 
teenage girl. Although she has been at 
Qarion only four days, the classrooms 
and shortcuts and rules and regulations 
and the members of her floor at Forest 
Manor are fairly familiar. The student 
doesn't really need her schedule to find 
her classes; she doesn't need a map of the 
campus; and i^e doesn't need a map of 
the campus; and she doesn't need a 
memory book for names. But still, she is 
lost. She is \mi in a mass of faces that are 
friendly and yet not too friendly. She is 
lost among piles of books and professors 
that seem strange and frightening and 
complicated. She is lost in a sea of new 
ideas, new beliefs, new backgrounds, and 
new activities. 

When the girl was back in high school, 
she knew exactly what she want«i to do. 
She wanted to be a secondary 
mathematics teacher, the kind who could 
teach her students mathematics as well 
as teach them the meanings of tolerana 



and trutti and fairness by being tolerant 
and honest and fair with her students. 

Even at orientation this student knew 
her direction in life and how to follow it. 
The courses she selected seemed ap- 
propriate and necessary, and all the 
money that would be needed didn't seem 
too much. But now, now that she is here, 
at Clarion, the girl is lost. The courses 
don't seem relevant for her major in 
secondary education, and the books and 
other fees are too expensive. And most 
important, the dreams she had of being a 
teacher, of being more than just a teacher 
of mathematics, of being an example of 
trutti and tolerance and fairness are 
rapidly falling apart into nothing. She 
doesn't know the answers anymore to all 
the questions:' Who is she, what is her 
purpose in life, for what profession is 
Clarion preparing her? She doesn't know 
how or where to start again to find the 
answers. She's lost, and yet, the hope still 
exists that she will find the answers, that 
everything will again become clear and 
meaningful and relevant, that she will 
find herself, her goals, her purpose. She i.s 
lost and may be found, and she is me. 



Qarion Call 

Offices: Room 1, Harvey Hall Phone: 814-226-6000 Ext. 229 

Clarion State College, Clarion, Pennsylvania 16214 



STA FF 

Editor-iD-chlrf Vance PaulHein 

News Editor Carolyn Hoffman 

Staff: Marlene Beatty, 

Martha Dudrow, Cathy Haley, 
Melanie A. Keith, Steve Kropinak, 
Bill Malonev. Sharon Michel. Eileen 
Murphy, Martha Nestich, Charlotte 

Rankin. 

Feature Editor Paula Faliskie 

Staff: Kathy Black, 

Rose Deluca, Becky Ferringer, 
Barbara Huston, Ron Wilshire. 



Photographers : Mark Malone, Susan 
Morgan, Mark Moshier, Carol 
Flewers, Dave Rose. 

Advisor RonDyas 



POLICY 

The Clarion Call Is published pvery Friday durtag 
the srhool year In accordance with the school 
calendar. 

The fall hcc^U contributions to Its columns Itnm 
iiny source. Ail letters published must l>ear the 
author's name^ however, names will be withheld 
upon request. 



SpwtS Editor Gail Rivenburg The misohite deadline r^ editorial copy Is 5 p.m. 

Staff: BeCCa Froehlich, Wednesday items received after that hour and day 

Romayne Lutz, Kevin McGoun, hob ""* ■"' '"■ published untn the following *eek. 

■ The fall reserves the right to edit aU copy. 

David A. Schell The opinions expressed In the edkorteta are those 

George RiggS "' """ *•■"*'■' *"•<> •>'* ™* necessarOy the opinions of 

' the college or of the student body. 



Business Manager 
Staff: 
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Assistant: 



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Tricia Eckman. 



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Staff: Susan Tymoczko, 

Karen Repman. 



Advertising ratei: 

liisplay ads Sl.OO per column Inch. 

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« 



Somewhat amazed, and very in- 
trigued, I discovered a new personality on 
campus this semester and wish to share 
with you a bit of his life, his conviviality, 
his bit of artistic pragmatism. Roll 
Westfal, the current artist in residence at 
CSC, has come to this campus to create 
for People's Park three pieces of sculp- 
ture which reflect his philosophy toward 
art and life. 

Denying to be the typical bohemian 
artist, what Rolf said about himself leads 
to nothing else but this fact. Born in 
Minnesota, yet raised in Canada, he 
bummed around Alaska, California, the 
Bering Sea, and Hawaii, sometimes on an 
exploration ocean cruiser, other time.s 
doing anything imaginable. He escaped 
the connotative "typical" bohemian, 

Shankar Appears 
At Heinz Hall 

East met West, and culture met 
counterculture last Sunday night a.s 
Pittsburgh's Heinz Hall for the Per- 
forming Arts opened it's well-ushered 
doors to the motley followers of Indian 
sitar genius Ravi Shankar. 

Wide (and generally red) eyes and 
gaping mouths were the predominate 
expressions of the mostly young crowd, as 
many scanned the elegant splendour of 
the hall for the first time. Many of the 
hall's usual patrons were also on hand 
dressed informally for the occasion. 

Ravi's varied musical selections 
ranged from predominantly improvised 
pieces from the Romantic period to strict 
16th century non-rhythmical meditation 
exercises. His musical artistry made it 
obvious to the crowd just why he is con- 
sidered one of the world's greatest 
musicians. At times the musical imagery 
became so intense that many of the 
matrons were even seen to stop their 
knitting in order to better concentrate on 
Ravi's playing. 

Ravi has devoted his life to the sitar 
Af fourteen he went to the small Indian 
town of Maihar in order to become the 
disciple of the master musician Vstad 
AUaudin Khan, This began a period of 
many years of isolation in which Ravi 
completely devoted himself to the 
discipline of his instrument. He has since 
achieved wide acclaim for his many 
compositions written for ballet and 
cinema. His Concerto for Sitar and 
Orchestra brought him high acclaim from 
western critics when it was performed in 
Ix)ndon under Andre Previn. Ravi has 
emerged as a singular experience in the 
music of both East and West. 



though, as he .studied with .some of the 
country's finest contemporary artists. 
Peter Voulkas, the artist who revived 
current interest in ceramics, influenced 
Holf ;it Berkely. Successful en- 
vironmental planners Richard Reynold.s 
iind Paulo Saleri shaped Rolf's 
development toward a more urban theme. 
Influencing him the most as a sculptor, 
however, was Dale Eldred, the artist 
whose skill has won him two 
fJuggenheim's. In racking up a few more 
credentials, Rolf's pieces of sculpture can 
be found in Albright Gallery. Kansa.s 
City; Detroit, San Francisco, Seattle, and 
Saint Joseph. 

More interesting than these physical 
complements, the underlying theme for 
Holf 's .sculptures adds flavor to his steel 
and wood. His particular focus as artist 
sets him apart from others as his psyche 
involves itself with shape and form. 

While working aboard ships on the 
Artie Ocean, Rolf was often confronted 
with the sight of suspended lifeboats. 
Thinking about their relationship to his 
life, he saw them as essential; they were 
objects suspended to save man's life. 
While working in steel mills in Whitier, 
Alaska, this "suspension of life" theme 
was again evidenced in the huge 
operating cranes. 

This artistic philosophy involves a bit 
more. Rolf viewed a sombre pessimism 
on the West Coast. People were down on 
the world and the government, and their 



iirt work reflected this. So, working 
toward a more positive approach to 
pessimism, Holf incorporates this 
"su.spension of life" into his sculpture. It 
is as though a thread of optimism is still 
left supporting some heavier object. The 
confusing part, or rather intriguing part 
of Rolf, is that we cannot view him as a 
Homantic. Rather than being the Byronic 
hero to save despairing creativity, he i.s 
more the artist who would tempt and 
tease with his suspending ropes and make 
the viewer pay before letting him ex- 
perience the idea behind his creations. 

Rolf will create three "pleasing 
gargantuous forms, semi-functional, and 
hopefully lovable items." Money to work 
on the sculptures comes from an arts 
grant from the state. Rolf succeeded in 
obtaining 12 tons of steel from U.S. Steel 
Corp., a welding machine from Hobart, 
and 1 ton of stainless steel from Armco. 
The budget was thereby increased from 
$3,000 to $21,000. Possibly, a $40,000 grant 
from the F^ndowment of the Arts might be 
realizable, so as to include fountains in 
the project. 

The monumental, structural, pieces, 
when completed, will be luxuries for our 
campus. They will reflect the effective 
insight of Rolf as he creates art for the 
purpose of "utilitarian luxury." Realism, 
pragmatism, and aesthetics are com- 
bined quite professionaly in largely 
visible art forms. 




Here, Rolf Westfal is shown with a portion (rf the sculpture he 
is to erect in Peofrfe's Park. Rolf comes to the Clarion Stale 



Project after experience at the Cranbrook Academy and the 
Kansas City Art Institute. 



Campus Catches 

I^valiers 

Bobbi Armor, CSC; to Moe Dygan, 
Theta Xi 

Sil Sturlini, Tarentum, Pa.; to Gary 
Manion' Theta Xi 

Rings 

Diane Ix)tt, CSC; to Trevor Paller 
Theta Xi 



Basil Payne, Poet Greek News on Compus 



Basil Payne, an Irish poet, will present 
a reading of his works next Wednesday, 
Oct. 4, at 8:30p.m. in Chapel Theater. The 
poetry reading is being sponsored by the 
Cultural Affairs Committee and is free 
and open to the entire college community. 

Payne will read from his collections. 
Sunlight on a Square and Love in the 
Afternoon at the evening performance. 
An informal discussion with Payne will be 
held Wednesday afternoon before the 
program at 3 p.m. in the banquet room of 
Reimer Center. All interested students 
and faculty are invited to attend. 

The Irishman is visiting Clarion on his 
first United States tour. He will also give 
lectures at Westfield (Mass.) State 
College, West Chester f Pa.) State College 
and Moravian College (Bethlehem, Pa.) 
He has traveled in Europe and given 
readings in Britain, Yugoslavia, Swit- 
zerland and France. 

In addition to his poetry, Payne is also 
involved as a critic, broadcaster and film 
maker, according to the 1972-73 Inter- 
national Who's Who in Poetry. 



The sisters of Phi Sigma Sigma would 
like to heartily thank the brothers of the 
Theta Chi Fraternity for the fantastic 
mixer and congratulate them on their 
many wonderful pledges for the coming 
pledge period. 

Phi Sigma Kappa also is proud to 
announce many things which concerns 
fraternity news and social news for the 
campus. 

The Kappas will be having a mixer 
with the Alpha Sigma Alpha Sorority this 
coming Wednesday night. For a change of 
pace, the two groups will do their mixing 
at a roller .skating party. 

Also, this semester, the Phi Sigma 
Kappas will take fourteen fine pledges 
into their fraternity. 

Concerning some alumni news for the 
brothers, here is some updating on the 
activities of old brothers. Bob Burkett and 
his wife are both teaching in the Elkland 
School District. Dan Heckman is teaching 
general science in Maryland, and Ber- 
nard Pasqualini graduated from 




One of the groups placing at the Sunday concert at Marwick- 
Boyd Auditorium is Freeport, pictured above. Tickets are 



$1.50 at the door. The program is sponsored by Alpha Gamma 
Phi Fraternity. 




ADOLPH'S 

RESTAURANT 



DELICIOUS SALADS, LUNCHEON SPECIALS 

AND DINNERS. 

—OPEN ALL NIGHT— 

At— CLARION MOTOR LODGE 

Main St. at 4th Ave. 
Downtown Motel 226-7200 



Graduate school at Drexel Hill Institute in 
Philadelphia. 

New officers for the upcoming year 
were elected and are as follows; Eugene 
Kocher, President; Charles Nowalk, vice- 
president; Tom Kruer, trea-surer; Bob 
Hartle, secretary; Tom Anderson, social 
chairman; Mark Patterson, sentinel; and 
Ed Spangler, rush chairman. 

Rock Review 

Very moving but with a mellow air 
about it. Seems to best sum up the LP by 
an unknown musician, Tim Wilsberg. His 
album "Hurtwood Edge" is purely in- 
strumental, led by Wilsberg's flute 
playing. Unlike others, his arrangements 
are neither too harsh nor too soft as jazz 
sometimes can be. If you could imagine 
the wind playing on your stereo, you have 
a faint visualization of this man's talent 
as he moves up and down the musical 
scale, somehow taking you with him. 
I especially like "fibetian Silver" 

which is the first cut on the first side. The 

song is basic excent for the flute which 
flies away in a smooth exhibition by a fine 
musician. The other arrangements on the 
first side are real nice, but the slip side 
isn't done quite as well as the other. 
For someone getting tired of the same 

music, this album seems as good a start in 

experimenting as needed. 

Sunday Concert At 
Marwick-Boyd Aud. 

This coming Sunday, October 1st, a 
rock concert will be held in Fine Arts 
Auditorium sponsored by the fraternity 
brothers of Alpha Ganrmia Phi. Beginning 
at 7:00 p.m., two groups will play to the 
audience until 10:00 p.m., with admission 
set at $1.50. No tickets will be sold in 
advance. 

Headway Productions of New 
Bethlehem, Pa., will be handling the 
arrangements for the event. President of 
this productional organization is David 
Rhinhuls. Karl Wilcock is vice-president. 

Two groups will fill the entertainment 
bill: Freeport, and Gravel. Popular 
groups from the local area, they were 
often heard at Chicora Outdoor Festival 
at Chicora Drive-In. 

Since no other entertainment is 
planned for that evening, students are 
urged to attend this on-campus concert. 
Depending on the results of this gig, 
future concerts could be put through 
planning stages. 

Possibly, more popular national 
groups could be put on stage in Clarion's 
auditorium if this Sunday's performance 
sells over well. It's a possibility for 
students to shape their campus' en- 
tertainment programming. 




Ph Venus 354-7382 



FORMAL WEAR 

Bride's Dream is proud 

to announce a new service. 

Complete formal wear rental 

and sales for men. 

Over 40 beautiful styles 
from whichi to choose. 

Shoes are also available. 

FRii DELIVERY TO . . .CLARION. 
FOREST and VENANGO COUNTIES 

Bride's Dream 

Route 208 Marble, Po. 16334 



Questionable Quiz 



1. What Pennsylvania state college's 
athletic teams are known as the Golden 
Bears*' 

A West Chester State College 

B. California State College 

C. Bloomsburg State College 

D. Kutztown State College 

2. What i.s the principal language of 
Jamaica'' 

3. A Clarion student has 59 credits. What 
level is he? 

4. Which of the following telephone ex- 
changes is not a local call from Clarion? 

A. l^eeper 

B. Knox 

C. Brookville 

D. Sligo 

5. The advisor to the Interfraternity 
Council is which of the following? 

A. Eugene Clark 

B. Barbara Rose 

C. Sheridan Bridgewater 

D. Robert Doran 

B. Which of the following cities is farthest 
Easf 

A. Atlanta 

B. Detroit 

C. Chicago 

D. New Orleans 

7. Where is the baseball Little league 
World Series played'.' 

8. What is the sign of the Zodiac that we 
are in now'' (NOT the age) 

9. Which of the following was listed as the 
No. 1 Best Seller (Fiction) for 1971 (ac- 
cording to World Ahnanac)? 

A. Love Story (Segal) 

B. The Exorcist (Blatty) 

C. QB Vn (Uris) 

D. The Throne of Saturn (Drury) 

10. What is the name of the apartments 
behind Forest Manor? 

11. What international body began on 
.January 10, 1920 and dissolved on January 
10, 1946'' 

12. What is the capital of Pennsylvania 
( AUTOMATIC FLUNK if you get this one 
wrong)? 

13. Which of the following was allocated 
the greatest amount of C.S.A, funds for 
fiscal 1973-1973'' 

A. The .Sequelle 

B. Women's Intercollegiate Athletics 

C. WCCB Radio 

D. The Debate team 

14. If you had the opportunity to speak to a 
Roman Catholic Cardinal, how should you 
correctly address him? 

15. Which of the following is located on the 
Northeast Corner of 6th and Main 
Streets^ 

A. Crooks Clothing 

B. First Seneca Bank 

C. The Garby Theatre 

D. 1st Federal Savings & liOan 

16. Who wrote Lady Chatterly's Lover? 

A. F. Scott Fitzgerald 

B. T. S. Eliot 

C. D. H. I.awrence 



D. James Joyce 

17. What is the capital of Minnesota? 

18. Who is Clarion playing in football 
NEXT week'' 

19. Where is the Student Information 
Center located' 

20. Place the following composers in 
chronological order: 

A. J. S. Bach 

B. Dmitri Shostakovich 

C. Ludwig van Beethoven 

D. Peter Ilich Tchaikovsky 

21. Where (or what) is Canoe Ripple? 

22. Who first broke the four-minute mile? 

A. Paavo Nurmi (Finland) 

B. Roger Bannister (U.K.) 

C. Jim Hyun (U.S.) 

D. Peter Snell (N.Z.) 

23. What year are we now in, reckoned by 
the Jewish calendar? 

A. 6948 

B. 5733 

C. 1681 

D. 2579 

24. What is the special delivery fee for a 
letter mailed to within the U.S.? 

25. The marathon at the 1st modern 
Olympics, held in Greece in 1896, was 
won by a runner from what nation? 

A. France 

B. U.S.A. 

C. Greece 

D. Finland 

BONUS QUESTION: Where is Ray Hall 
this semister? 



A meeting of the English Club of Clarion 
State College will take place on Monday, 
October 2, at 6:00 p.m. at the Chapel. Ail 
people who are interested in joining, 
please attend this organizational meeting. 



Book 
Sale 



A Wide Selection 
for only 



49 



lb. 



COLLEGE 

BOOK 

CENTER 



What You Should Know 
About Diamonds. 




Diamond valup is determined 
by cut, color, and clarity as 
well as size So a big diamond 
is not always the best buy' 

.Let us show you why a 
Keepsake Diamond Ring is 
your best buy Every Keep 
sake engagement diamond is 
perfect We guarantee it (or 
replacement assured ) 



Soliloquy $175 
Wed. Ring $50 

Judd $200 
Wed. Ring $100 

Rf. GISTEHED DIAMOND RINGS 



JAMES JEWELERS 



6 14 Main St. 
Clarion 



THE CAIJ^Clarion State College, Pa. 



Page 4 



Friday,Sept.29,1972 



Little Theater Production 
"Boys in the Band" Success 



Everyone at one time or another has 
had an experience which haunts the mint! 
repeatedly, days after it has occurred — 
"The Boys in the Band" is such an ex- 
f)erience. In only two acts t approximately 
two hours), the superb cast projects an 
idea which is applicable to every student. 
Chances are that few students are 
acquainted with homosexuality in a way 
aside from novels and textbooks. 
Therefore a tendency exists to generalize 
about homosexuals. Society frequently 
lumps them together and labels them 
thus. "The Boys in the Band" demon- 
strates quite clearly that one homosexual 
is not another homosexual. Each is a 
human and has individual weaknesses. 
When viewinn the Little Theater 
production, it is important to see the 
characters as individuals. 

One of the most individual and most 
representative of the common idea of 
homosexuality is Emory, portrayed to the 
utmost by Rodney Sheriff. Emory's proud 
and humorous comments punctuate his 



Teacher Praised 

In following up on last week's request, 
one student has submitted the name of a 
teacher who, he feels, deserves praise. 
Clarence S. proceeds: 

"I would like to submit the name of 
Mr. Rex Mitchell of the Music Depart- 
ment. Mr. Mitchell, an extremely gifted 
composer and arranger, has an unusual 
empathy with students. I.,ast year, while 
pursuing his doctoral studies at Penn 
State, he continued to conduct private 
lessons during weekends. Knowing that 
many students outside the laboratory 
band were interested in learning more 
about jazz, he started an informal im- 
provisation period, complete with dittoed 
exercises and information. And all 
through his busy schedule, he showed a 
never-ending enthusiasm for music and 
his students. His friendliness and un- 
derstanding are well-known in the Fine 
Arts Building. He is an outstanding 
musician, educator and friend. 



Coming Event 

"Colossus The Forbidden Project" will 
be next in a series of movies to be 
presented to the students. A science 
fiction film, it will be shown at Reimer 
Center Sunday, Oct. 1, at 8:30 p.m. 

Eric Braeden and Susan Clark star in 
this, a story of a computerized society. 
Vincent Canby of the New York Times 
terms the movie, "Practically perfect!" 



Western Art 
Shows at CSC 

Cowboys and Indians will be the main 
attraction when pieces from the Rockwell 
collection go on display in the Hazel 
Sandford Gallery in the Marwick - Boyd 
Fine Arts Center, Oct. 3, through Oct. 30. 

Remington, J. H. Sharp and Charley 
Dye are among the painters whose works 
will be shown. Usually on display in the 
Rockwell Gallery in Corning, N. Y., these 
works, prints and paintings focus on 
western life. Many phases of it, from 
trappers to buffalo will be represented. 

While Mr. Robert Rockwell, owner of 
the collection, also has on display at his 
gallery some sculptures and bronze 
castings, they won't be on exhibit here. 

Opened from 1:00 p.m. until 5:00 p.m. 
weekdays, the gallery can also be visited 
during special events in the auditorium or 
upon request. 




Rings 

Lavaliers 

Recognition Pins 

Officer Dangles 

for all 

Clarion 

FRATERNITIES 

and 

SORORITIES 

also MUGS 

James Jewelers 

6 14 Main St. . 
Clarion 



homosexuality and that of his friends. 
Ken Haught, as Harold, effectively 
represents aginu homosexuality 
Although dignified in actions, Harold 
bolsters his ego with makeup and pot. 
Kick Whitten and Mike Pitts, as Michael 
and Donald respectively, offer possible 
• xplanations for homosexuality. The 
leading cause Is attributed to Mother. 
I'ven though Michael and Donald Iwth are 
psychologically problem-prone, Donald 
.seems to cope with his identity much 
more efficiently than does Michael. The 
".straight" man, Alan, is acted by Don 
Tatar. He poses a question which is an- 
swered by opinion only ... is he or isn't 
he'' His apparent straightness ac- 
centuates the feminism of the others. 
Grew Volsko as I^rry and David 
McWilliams as Hank, prove that there is 
great jealousy between male lover.s. This 
is so nicely accomplished with the ac- 
cusations common to a heterosexual 
relationship. Danny Martin, cast as 
Bernard, augments Emory's humor and 
also displays insight as to a black 
homosexual. All of the above mentioned 
characters are quite experienced and are 
fond of an interest such as art or the 
cinema. In contrast. Cowboy, portrayed 
by Bob Gibson, has not been around too 
long and annoys the others with his 
inexperience. 



All the characters contribute to the 
climax, particularly Michael and Donald. 
This liypnotizing scene magnifies the true 
unhappiness of many homosexuals. At 
(his pomt, Harold's birthday party 
becomes a truth session which probes the 
hearts of all, Ideas of love, defeat, 
freedom, and dignity are defended in a 
gripping emotional .scene. Although the 
play has humorous aspects, it is not be 
taken as a comedy. It is an exercise in 
self-identity with reference to 
liomosexuality. 

The nine actors mentioned above 
<leservo only praise in their roles. They 
draw the desired responses with all their 
jictions, verbal and nonverbal. This can 
only b<' recognized as evidence of fine 
acting. The talented cast is further 
enhanced by effective stage props, 
costuinos, lighting, and sound. 

When asked for reactions afterwards, 
typical student remarks ranged from "It 
should have been rated" to "Funny" to 
"It gives me something to think about." 
The latter remark shows open- 
mindedness which is the only way to view 
the 'Boys in the Band." If viewed 
otherwise, the homosexuals are not taken 
as individuals and like Alan — "You'll be 
at the wron^ party." 




CSC's Boys Succeed Two 



The 1972 Clarion State College Golden 
Eagles Marching Band is most happy to 
introduce its sousaphone section. From 
left to right; Melvin Dunlap, from 
Chicora; Ralph Meyer, from Freeport; 
Fred Hummel, from Morrisdale; Fred 
Ellsworth, from North East; Gary 
Taylor, from Aspers; and Mike Formek, 
from Barnestwro. 

This splendid sousaphone section is 
often heard performing their famous tuba 
cheer during the Clarion State College 
Football games as well as contributing 



greatly to the ensemble sound of the 95 
member Clarion State College Marching 
Band. 

This fine musical group is not to be 
confused with the members of the cast of 
the current production that is now taking 
place in the Little Theater. 



Four Bedroom Houie 
4 or 5 Students 

AvallobU for lmm«dial« 
Occupancy 

1 Vt Blocks From Campus 

UNFURNISHED 

Phone 226-9700 



ERROR-FREE TYPIN6 




ERRORITE BooKSTom 




We invited a few friends for dinner 
and tliey lielped clean up the Genesee River. 



With tlio aid of a few thou.'^and pounds of microorga- 
nisms, wp'ro helping to solve the water pollution problem in 
Rochester. Maybe the .solution can help others. 

Wliat we did was to combine two processes in a way 
th.jt gives "s one of the most efficient v/ater-purifying sys- 
tems |)riv industry has ever developed. 

Oni roce.ss is called "activated sludge," developed 
by man to accelerate nature's microorganism adsorption. 
What this means is that for the majority of wastes man can 
produce, there is an organism waiting somewhere that will 
happily assimilate it. And thrive on it. 

The breakthrough came when Kodak scientists found 
a way to combine the activated sludge process with a trickling 
filter process and optimized the combination. 

We tested our system in a pilot plant for five years. 



(At Kodak, wc were working on environmental improvement 
long before it made headlines. ) And the pilot project worked 
so well, we built a ten-million-dollar plant that can purify 
36-million gallons of water a day. 

Governor Rockefeller called this "the biggest volun- 
tary project undertaken by private industry in support of 
New York State's pure-water program." 

Why did we do it? Partly becau.se we're in business to 
make a profit -and clean water is vital to our business. But in 
furthering our own needs, we have helped further society's. 
And our business depends on society. 

We hope our efTorts to cope with water pollution will 
inspire others to do the same. And, we'd be happy to share 
our water-purifying information with them. We all need clean 
water. So we all have to work together. 




Kodak 

More than a business. 



Rebel's Review 

ByGAILRIVKNBURG 

Brand New Rocfcef ? 



"Tennis is one of the most popular 
sports in any school, because it can be 
played by boys and girls. It is a sociable 
out-door game enjoyed by all who play it. 
This school makes very liberal 
allowances for tennis for the enjoyment of 
the students as well as for tournaments. 
The grounds are extensive and provide an 
excellent opportunity for a large number 
to play at one time." 

This is the first paragraph in the 1921 
Sequelle covering tennis as both a sport 
open to any students as well as a com- 
petitive sport against other colleges. 

As the students who have been here in 
years prior to this one realize, Clarion has 
recently installed new tennis courts. The 

» courts of Clarion's yesteryear were lost in 
the expansion of the college and have 
been relocated, much to the joy of tennis 
enthusiasts. The first tournament on the 
new courts will begin on Monday. October 
2. 

* Another once popular sport on the 

Clarion campus was Women's Basketball. 
It was looked upon as "a vital and In- 
teresting sport." The girls' team of 1921 
only played three schools during their 
season with the scores of: Clarion, K^- 
Edinboro, 8; Garion, 8-California, 32; and 

^ Clarion, 1-Indlana, 28. 

It Is obvious that the girls from all the 
State Normal Schools lacked the abihties 
of today's Amazons. 

Women's Basketball is also another 
sport the athletic department hopes to 
» have on its intercollegiate calendar for 
the coming spring semester. 

Here's something a little farther back 
in Clarion's history - 1W9. 

It seems the athletic department was 
sorely lacking funds during the early 
1900's. To raise money for the "Athletic 
Association," the members had to pay 
tees to belong to the association, and 
"another source of pecuniary aid was the 



AUiletic Tea given by the physical 
training department under the efficient 
direction of Miss Lilly. The fact that thirty 
dollars were cleared for the Association 
well bespeaks the decided success of the 
Tea. At Uie close of the winter term the 
condition of the treasury was bettered 
considerably by the exhibition given by 
the gymnasium classes." 

It was earlier that year that Clarion 
State Normal School purchased 10 acres 
lying to the south of the campus, where 
Pierce Science Hall now stands, for an 
athletic field, which was predicted to be 
"one of the best athletic fields In this part 
of the state." 




THE CALI^-Clarion State College, Pa. 
F>iday,Sept.29,19?2 Page 5 



FULTON yrEAMER-Jim Fulton ■teams down the fteW, foUowed In hot pttnnlt 
by some of Southern Connecticut's Owls. Fulton, one of tbe Eagle's super 
sophomores, is already making a name for himself. (Photo by Mark Malone). 



Southern Owls Fouled Up 
As Golden Eagles Fly By 



Support 
Your 
Team 

Go To The 

Game 
Saturday 



ICHERICO'S 



Cood& 
Tasty 
CORNER OF 6th & WOOD 
Clarion 

SPECIAL 75* 

2 Hamburgers and 
a Milkshake 
(Reg. 90*) 

Save 1 5* with this 

COUPON 

I Visit Our Funhouse 

(Offer Exp. Oct 6, 1972) 



By GEORGE RIGGS 

Although the Owls were first on the 
scoreboard, the Clarion Golden Eagles 
dominated the game, exploding for 20 
points in the second quarter to demolish 
Southern Connecticut 27-10 In the first 
home game of the year. 

The Golden Eagle Defense, which went 
Into the game leading the Pennsylvania 
Conference Western Division in about 
every category, held the Owls running 
game to a minimal 6 yards total rush. 

Forcing Southern Connecticut to the 
air, Clarion picked off four interceptions 
gaining over 90 yards In returns. Owl 
quarterback Tony Jaskot and Paul Jarvis 
completed 11 of 23 passes for 122 yards, 
but the Golden Eagles reached them six 
times for a loss of 40 yards. 

Looking at the offense. Clarion mar- 
ched for 325 total yards. Net rushing 
totaled 275 yards, while the passing stats 
totaled 50 yards. Scott Peters led the 
rushing attack, carrying the pigskin 11 
times for 80 yards. Mike Sarnese and 
Steve Nolan carried the ball for a com- 
bined total of 110 yards. Joe Marx com- 
pleted five of seven passes for 50 yards. 

Quiz Answers 

1. D. Kutztown State College 

2. English 

3. Sophomore 

4. C. Brookville 

5. B. Barbara Rose (if you guessed 
Doran, give up now) 

6. B. Detroit 

7. Wllllamsport, Pennsylvania 

8. Libra 

9. C. QB VII by Uris (Love Story was 
second) 

10. College Park Apartments 

11. the League of Nations 

12. Harrlsburg 

13. A. The Sequelle 

14. Your Eminence 

15. D. First Federal Savings & Ix)an 

16. C. D. H. Lawrence 

17. St. Paul (NOT Minneapolis) 

18. Lock Haven State College 

19. Room 165 Administration 

20. A-C-D-B 

21. It is a village on the Clarion River, 
downstream from Clarion. 

22. B. Roger Bannister (U.K.) In 1954 

23. B. 5733 

24. Sixty cents (60c) 

25. C. Greece 

BONUS QUESTION: He Is student 
leaching In Armstrong County. 



THE CLARION CALL 

needs 

Photographers 

Reporters 

Feature Writers 
Sportswriters 




Apply CALL Office 
Room 1 — Harvey Hall 



The game began with Clarion winning 
the toss, and electing to receive. Unable to 
make headway, the Owls took over. 
Starting on their own 15 yard line, 
quarterback Tony Jaskot directed mostly 
an aerial attack In moving the ball down 
the field and placing the Owls in scoring 
position. 

Jaskut completed five of six In that 
series. Three unsuccessful plays set up a 
field goal situation. Owl Tom Wall booted 
the field goal from the 35 yard line as the 
OwLs grabbed a quick 3-0 lead. 

The Golden Eagles then took over as 
Joe Marx led the 95 yard drive which 
resulted in Clarion's first touchdown. The 
PAT by Fred Pasini was good, putting 
Clarion In front 7-3. 

The remainder of the half was all- 
Clarion. The defense regrouped after the 
first Owl drive, holding Southern Con- 
netlcut to only one first down and coming 
up with an important interception. 

The interception by John Sommer set 
up Clarion's second touchdown .series. 
Sommer ran 22 yards, bringing the ball up 
to the 22 yard line. Four plays later, Marx 
hit Ron Partridge for a TD pass. 

Scott Peters scored Clarion's final 
touchdown with 1:05 remaining in the 
half. The PAT by Pasini was good. As the 
gun sounded, signaling the end of the half, 
Clarion was on top 20-3. 

The second half had the ball shifting 
hands several times with the Eagle 
defense taking control of the game. 
Although the defense came up with three 
interceptions, the offense was stagnant. 

Unable to move the ball, the defense 
took it upon themselves to score. Denny 
Gritzer Intercepted a pass and returned It 



67 yards for a touchdown. Pasini con- 
nected on the extra point. 

The Owls lone touchdown came early 
In the fourth quarter after being given the 
ball on the 35 yard line. The Owls con- 
nected on two passes for a short sbc play 
series, resulting in a touchdown. The PAT 
was good, makhig the score 27-10. 

With a 2rO record, the Golden Eagles 
will host Central Conneticut tomorrow. 
Central Connecticut also has a 2-0 record, 
defeating Townson and Springfield In 
their first two games. According to Coach 
Jacks, It should turn out to be a really 
good game. 
Statistics: 

CBC S.Cona. 



FlntDownt 




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PumblM. rtc«iT««d 




M M 


Intcrcaptlons 




4 • 


Unclear*: 








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10 7 


S. CmuMcticvt 


3 


7 



TROPHY 



The C.S.C. Cheerleaders will be 
awarding a trophy to the group that 
shows the most school spirit before ond 
during the gome Saturday with Central 
Connecticut State College. 

Participation is open to any group; 
campus organiiation, dorm, a floor of o 
dorm, or just o group of friends. Groups 
must be registered with tha 
cheerleaders sometime before the game 
begin*. 



To Register: 

Contact Any 
Cheerleader 



or Call: 

SHARON STOViCHF 
Dionne Harrison 



226-9989 
226-6799 



Barbara Seel 
Receives Citation 

By GAIL RIVENBURG 

Call Sports Editor 

Miss Barbara Seel, a sophomore from 
TitusvlUe, received a citation this sum- 
mer from the State House of Represen- 
tatives for winning first place in the 
Women's Intercollegiate Swimming and 
Diving Championships, held In Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio, on March 16-18. The com- 
petition was for all college and university 
women in the United States, which, in 
taking first place, gave Barb a National 
Title in the one-meter diving event. 

Barb began her diving career in the 
ninth grade (1968) and was State 
Champion for the YWCA on the one-meter 
board for 1969 through 1971. In 1970, she 
won the Clarion State College AAU 
Invitational Diving Meet and, in 1972, 
went on to take second places in the 
Canadian International Invitational 
Swimming and Diving Meet on the three- 
meter board and Eastern Intercollegiate 
Championships on the one-meter board. 

Miss Seel, a Secondary Education 
German major. Is not only a diver, 
coached by Mr. Don Leas, but she Is on 
the Women's Speed Swimming Team, 
coached by Miss Karen King. 



Btdmiirton begios October 2 for 
the Women's Intramural teams. 
Twenty-none peoi^e have entered 
the competition, nine singes and 
ten doubles. There will be a 
double elimlnaticm playoff for flie 
teams at the end of tournament. 



Need Information? 

Call the 

Student Information Center 

226-6000 
Ext. 220 



The S.LC. needs 
Student Volunteers 



if you can give the campus 

an hour of your time. . . 

See us In 165 Administration 



Eagle Eye Returns 
For Another Year 



Tomorrow will be the day to watch for 
some exciting football games. Clarion will 
be playing its third game of the season 
against Central Connecticut here. Slip- 
pery Rock will host Edinljoro. and 
California State will take on lx)ck Haven 
at California, Pa 

The Golden Eagles of Clarion, with a 
record of 2-0 so far for the .season will 
meet the Central Connecticut Blue Devils, 
the team Southern Connecticut beat last 
year, 28-15, (Clarion defeated Southern 
Connecticut, 27-10, last Saturday, for 
Ihase who missed the game. ) However, 
the Central Connecticut team has a large 
number of returning veterans to their 
team and this should prove to be a good 
contest. 

The one game that will be closely 
watched tomorrow is the Edinboro - 
Slippery Rock match. These two teams 
are the major concerns of our gridiron 
athletes. The conference title could 
balance on the workings of these two 
teams and which team wins. 

Both Slippery Rock and Edinboro were 
defeated in non-conference games last 
Saturday. Edinboro was pitted against 
Ashland College of Ashland, Ohio, and 
was overwhelmingly put down on their 
home field by a score of 51-7. This could be 
a great psychological factor against the 
Scots tomorrow. 

Slippery Rock opposed NichoUs State 
College in Nicholls, Ix)uislana, losing by a 



score of 18-14. Nicholl.'* miide 15 of their 
points in the last quarter, which could 
cause some low spirits for the Rockets' 
side of the competition. 

Eagle Eye's prediction — 
Slippery Rock, 24— Edinboro, 14. 

Another possibly interesting con- 
frontation may be the California State- 
lx)ck Haven game. California started off 
the sea.son 0-1 last Saturday when the 
Vulcans went clown to defeat to Cheyney 
State, 12-0. 

The I/)ck Haven Bald Eagles played 
last Friday night at Bloomsburg State, 
winning that lompetition with the score of 
24-22. 

Eagle Eye's prediction — 
Lock Haven, 14 — California, 0. 

A note to be added about games in the 
east - West Chester State will host East 
Stroudsburg State Saturday night. For the 
last ten years, the winner of this game has 
gone on to play the winner in the west. 

Eagle Eye's prediction — 
West Chester, 28 — East 
Stroudsburg, 14. 

So, look for some good gridiron action 
this weekend. There will be plenty of 
opportunity for it. 




BACK IN FORM-Steve Nolan adroitly maneuvers on the field to help set up a 
second quarter Clarimi score. Clarion earned a convincing 27-10 victory over 
Southern Connecticut with three TD's in the stanza. Clarion ami Central Con- 
necticut will square off tomorrow at Memorial Field. (Photo by Mark Malone. ) 



Fourth Watershow 
Spotlights Disney 

Clarion's Fourth Annual Watershow, 
sponsored by the Women's Athletic 
Association, will carry the theme of the 
"Wonderful World of Disney." 

The pageant is directed by Miss Karen 
King, the coach of the Women's Speed 
Swimming Team. The crew and swim- 
mers number around 30 and include both 
members and non-members of the speed 
swimming teams. 

Blacklights, numerous spotUghts, and 
underwater speakers will be employed by 
the workers. A completely new com- 
munication system has been set up at the 
pools to allow the director to control all or 
individual spotlights from downstairs by 
use of headphones. This supplies an added 
pliability to the show. 

The dates of the performances are 
October 19 and 20, and the tickets will be 
available after October 1. The cost is $.50 
per student with I.D., and $1.00 for all 
others. 



Welcome 
Wagon 

Reminds 
New 

Students 

to 

Redeem their 

CAMPUS PACK 

Coupons 

Most Coupons Expire Dec. 31 



Casa de Chimento 

ITALIAN RESTAURANT 



Full Home Cooked Dinners 
New Yoric Style Pizza 

Small with Cheese 99' 

Extra Large with Cheese *2.50 

For Piclcup Service Call 
764-32 1 1 

Route 322 
One Mile East of Clarion 



I 



THE CAU^Xlarion StateCoUege. Pa. 
Page 6 Friday, Sept. 29, 1972 

As Unbeatens Meet 



Records 'On The Line' 



By BOB STEIN 

What does a modern-day Casanova 
and the Central Connecticut State College 
football team have in common? 

They both have big lines. 

The difference is that Clarion is cer- 
tain that it has never seen anything like 
the Blue Devils before. 



"This is probably the biggest football 
team we play this year," said Head Coach 
Al Jacks. "And it is perhaps the biggest 
team we have ever played." 

Ixwking over the roster, one doesn't 
need to be a super sleuth to notice what 
.lacks is talking about. 

Central Connecticut's offensive line 
averages d-l, 236 pounds and the three 




FX)LLOW THE LEADER — Captain of the Clarion State cross country team, Doug 
Brown, finds someone following right in his tracks. Fellow harrier, Paul Martin, 
plays "follow the leader" in a recent practice. Martin finished two places ahead of 
Brown in last Saturday's second-place show in a triangular meet at Lock Haven. 
(Photo by Mark Moshier). 



downmen in the 5-2 defense average 6-2, 
231 pounds an advantage over the 
smaller Clarion squad of 24 pounds on 
offense and 17 pounds on defense. 

The advantage in size has been a 
( rucial factor in the Blue Devil victories 
over Townson State (40-14) and 
Springfield (26-6). 

"They have controlled the ball well in 
l)oth games they have played," Jacks 
remarked. "They use sheer power - they 
try to crunch you." 

Naturally with the size they have. 
Central Connecticut has gone to the 
"sheer power" offense — the fabled 
Texas 'Wishbone T." Commandeering it 
will be quarterback Dennis Scher- 
iiierhorn (5-10, 170) who Jacks says is "a 
bright spot." He runs the triple option 
well and is also a good passer. 

"This is a really good football team," 
.says Jacks. "They have just completely 
dominated both games." 

It wouldn't be unfair to say that 
Clarion has also dominated both of its 
names. For the second week in-a-row, the 
Golden Eagle coaching staff was 
"pleased" with Clarion's 27-10 per- 
formance. 

Despite the fact that Clarion only 
scored in the first half. Jacks could not 
find fault with the offense. "We moved the 
ball in the second half but we always had 
poor field position and some costly 
penalties prevented us from moving out." 



Besides adding another game to the 
victory column, the contest made some 
additions to the injury list. There is a 
possibility that starting guards Tom 
Rapsinski and Danny Senior may both be 
missing from the lineup while Dave 
Ciritzer may be out from one-half to the 
entire season. 

However, Jacks does hold out hope 
that captain l^rry Cirka will return to the 
defensive tackle spot after a week off with 
an injury. 

It should prove to be one of the 
toughest games of the season as Clarion 
puts its unbeaten record on the line. 




<t 



GREAT, SCOTT - Clarion halfback Scott Peters piles up the yardage in last 
Saturday's Impressive 27-10 victory over Southern Connecticut. Coming up to help 
Petera with a block is fullback Mick Samese. Clarimi will try to make it three iiHi- 
row when it meets unbeaten Central Connecticut tomorrow at Memorial Field. 
(Photo by Mait Malone). 



Junior Varsity Gridders 
Trample Indians, 33-18 



Follow Lock Haven 

Clarion Harriers Second 



Again 



The Golden Eagle cross - country team 
placed second in the meet at Lock Haven 
last Saturday. The meet was won by Ix)ck 
Haven, with Shippensburg coming third 
and Bloomsburg finishing fourth. Steve 
Harnish, a senior for Lock Haven, took 
first place with the winning time of 25:49. 
The runner behind him, also a senior from 
I x)ck Haven, was Gordon ; who had a time 
of 26:34. 

Coach Bill English was pleased by the 
team's performance in that meet. He said 
that he expected Lock Haven to be tough ; 
and that coming in first, second and third 
really helped Lock Haven win the meet. 

Clarion's record now stands at 3 wins 
and 2 defeats. The three wins is more than 
the team had in all of last year. The team 
has a good chance of winning the rest of 
their meets this season, and hopes to take 
revenge on Indiana and l^ck Haven in the 
State Meet on November 4. The team's 
next meet is not scheduled until October 7 
at Gannon. 



Place Name 


Team 


Time 26th 


Alexander 


Bl. 


30:37 


1st 


Harnish 


L.H. 


25:49 27th 


Harman 


L.H. 


30:48 


2nd 


Gordon 


L.H. 


26:34 28th 


Nicholes 


CI. 


30:53 


3rd 


Gaige 


L.H. 


26:34 29th 


Englehart 


Sh. 


31:18 


4th 


Lee 


Bl. 


27:06 30th 


^Quairoli 


Bl. 


31:57 


5th 


Burk 


a. 


27:25 : 


1st 


Eckersley 


Bl. 


31:57 


6th 


Halterman 


Sh. 


27:34 32nd 


Vankorn 


Bl. 


32:13 


7th 


Martin 


a. 


27:38 : 


3rd 


Rogers 


CI. 


33:29 


8th 


Bartman 


a. 


27:44 34th 


Sellers 


L.H. 


33:32 


9th 


Brown 


CI. 


27:48 : 


5th 


Deleert 


L.H. 


34:42 


10th 


I.andis 


L.H. 


27:51 36th 


Yeager 


Sh. 


35:53 


11th 


Grimm 


Bl. 


28:10 ; 


J7th 


Smith 


Bl. 


35:54 


12th 


Newkirk 


CI. 


28:29 38th 


Foltz 


Sh. 


35:57 


13th 


Wise 


L.H. 


28:30 : 


9th 


Smith (Bob) 


a. 


36:39 


14th 


Fried 


L.H. 


28:33 40th 


Nauss 


Bl. 


36:46 


15th 


Fowler 
Hummer 


Sh. 
Sh. 


28:57 41st 


Orgler 


Bl. 


37:10 


16th 


28:30 




mmx 






17th 


Smith (Greg) 


a. 


29:07 




pp 






18th 


Vrbancic 
Ott 


CI. 
Sh. 


29:09 
29:09 




; 


£k 




19th 








20th 


Haas 


Sh. 


29:22 






\ vIV 




21st 


Whiteley 


CI. 


29:24 




^^H^BHv J^E^T*^^ 


' vHT 




22nd 


Hippie 


Bl. 


29:32 






^m^^ft 




23rd 


Smith 


Sh. 


29:57 






1^^^^ 




24th 


Motzer 


a. 


30:22 








^Lf' ~ 


25th 


Weidler 


Sh. 


30:27 








^H^J 



Victory was very sweet for the Fresh- 
man Football team as they trampled the 
Indiana University of Pennsylvania 
Indians, 33-18, last Monday. 

Coach Stan Zeamer stated that the 
team was "really excited, because of the 
26-7 loss last year" in the game against 
Indiana. He felt that Indiana had a good 
team, but we capitalized on their 
mistakes. 

During the first quarter, neither team 
scored any points, but with 2:20 left in the 
half, Pat Shilala broke the ice with a one 
yard run for a touchdown. Bruce Dooley 
picked up 2 points on a conversion and the 
Eagles were leading M going into the 
second half. 

Oarion rallied for 19 points in the 
third quarter. Bill Kutz made a five yard 
run that added sue points to the board. On 
a 39 yard run by Dan Hawkins and a good 
PAT kick by Dooley, seven more marks 
were chalked up. With a minute left in the 
third quarter, Tim Dutrow, on a 40 yard 
pass play, carried the ball for the last six 
points of the quarter. Indiana picked up 
six points during this quarter. 

The final point addition for the Clarion 
team was made by Rich Slike, who went 
65 yards on a pass play to pick up sbc 
points. During the last quarter, twelve 



Farnham Gives Recital 
Thursday in Fine Arts 



^ 



'A'.t Kn 



I**!' - f> , 



Dr. Dean A. Farnham, professor of 
music at CSC, will present a trombone 
recital Thursday evening at 8:30 p.m. in 
the auditorium of the Fine Arts Center. 
Farnham will be accompanied on the 
piano by his wife, Betty Lou Farnham. 
The program will feature contemporary 
American compositions. 

Before joining the music department 
at Clarion in 1%9, Farnham studied at the 
University of Northern Iowa, Lowell 
State Teacher's College, Boston 
University, New England Conservatory of 
Music and the Peabody Conservatory of 
Music. As a professional musician, 
Farnham has been active since 1954 
appearing as a trombone soloist in brass 
ensembles and in major symphony or- 
chestras. 

He has traveled to Iceland on a State 
Department sponsored tour with mem- 
bers of the Boston Symphony and has 



made three nationwide tours of the United 
States with the Boston Pops Orchestra 
under the baton of Arthur Fiedler. He has 
been associated with the Boston Opera, 
Boston Ballet, the Baltimore Symphony, 
the North Carolina Symphony, and in the 
fall of 1961 toured Europe with the Santa 
Fe Opera Company under the direction of 
Igor Stravinsky and Robert Craft. 

Dr. Farnham studied at the New 
England Conservatory of Music and holds 
the Bachelor of Music, Master of Music, 
and Doctor of Musical Arts degrees from 
Boston University. At Clarion, Farnham 
teaches music history, instrumental 
techniques, literature and materials, 
conducting and applied brass in- 
strumental including trumpet, French 
horn, trombone, baritone and tuba. He is 
also the founder and director of the CSC 
Brass Choir. 



ALL-AMERICAN MYS — Six Gokien Eagle swimmers bave been named All- 
American for finishing among the top sbc in the NAIA National Swimming 
Competiticm held at Southwestern Minnesota University last spring. Mark Kuranz 
(center) won certificates from both the NAIA and the NCAA for his efforts on ttie 
diving board. From left are: Coach Don Leas, Bob Baggs, Earl Peters, Kuranz, 
Bill Welsh, Dave Cochran and Coach Chuck Na»z. Not pictured is Zane Brown. 



ANDRE' Kole 



IS 



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(WHO IS ANDRE' KOLE?) 



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Nicknames, Numbers 

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Heavyweight football Jersey, Color Trim 

Greek letters, crests, or Clarion State 

Plus — Your own Nickname or Number 




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COLLEGE BOOK CENTER 



more points were scored by the Indians, 
bringing the final score to 33-18. 

There was no real starting line-up for 
the team. According to Coach Zeamer, 
the squad was changed after six minutes 
of play. "The object is to have everyone 
play," commented Zeamer, "not just to 
win." 

The members of the JV team for this 
year are: Gene Cirka, Gary Coccioletti, 
Dan (3orrigan, Domenic Curinga, Bruce 
Dooley, John Dunbar, Tim Dutrow, Kyle 
Eklum, Kurt Fritsch, Steve Gaydosz, 
Mark Gorman, Bob Gronski, Dan 
Hawkins, Ron Hines, Brian Jones, Dan 
Julian, Jim Kelley, Rich Knapek, Bill 
Kutz, Chris Locscher, Keith Loughrey, 
Brad McMillan, Terry McNutt, Nick 
Pisione, Chester Reck, Lloyd Fichardson, 
Bob Rusiewicz, Rod Shields, Pat ShUala, 
Rich Slike, Dave Sloan, Don Socrates, Ted 
Stavrakes, John Strable, Tom Taomina, 
Mike Tiesi, Dave Todd, Ray Zema, Paul 
Zupich. 

The next game for the Junior Varsity 
will be on October 2 against Slippery Rock 
at Slippery Rock. 



The 

Eagle's Roost 

Announces 
Dinnertime Special 



10% 



OOFF 

Everything 
4 PM - 7 PM Dally 

Our Specialty: 

8 Oz. Strip Steaks 
Reg. $1.97 

Winners This Week 

in the Roost's 

FREE Meal Ticket Drawing 

Terry Moore 
Doug Kirkwood 

Dan Marro 
Randy Troutman 



Alpha Sigma Tau 

Says 
Go Eagles Go! 

Beat The 
BLUE DEVILS 



*i;-* ' V:. 



VVMr FARAH KNIT Flares for fathion 
lookt in action slacks. 

FARAH' 

Stacki 




M 2.00 up 



WEIN'S 

622 Main Street 
Clarion 



1 



i» 



ifr 



The 



Clarinn 



Call 



Vol. 44, No. 6 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE — CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



Friday.Oct. 6, 1972 



Voting Rights and the Nonresident Student 
Could Cause Higher Fees for All 



Editor's note: The following is from 
the National Association of State 
Universities and Land-Grant Colleges. 

State Colleges and universities stand 
to lose between $250 and $300 million in 
annual income if adult status and voting 
right for college age citizens make 
nonresident tuition charges inapplicable 
for the majority of out-of-state students. 
This is the finding of a survey of nearly 
400 public four year colleges and 
universities holding membership in the 
National Association of State Universities 
and Land-Grant CoUeges (NASULGC) 
and the American Association of State 
Colleges and Universities (AASCU). The 
study, conducted by Dr. Robert F. Car- 
bone, dean of the School of Education and 
the University of Maryland, investigated 
the effects that passage of the 26th 
Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, 
extending voting right to persons 18 years 
of age and older, including approximately 
four million college students, is having on 
college and university campuses. Of 
particular concern was the amount of 
income derived from differential charges 
to nonresident students. 

The survey also yielded information on 
the accessibility of the ballot box to 
stwients, the extent of student vote 
registration in college communities and 
legislative and legal actions testing 
whether the right to vote in a state also 
confers citizenship for all other purposes, 
including classification as a resident 
student at the state college or university. 

"If adult status and voting rights for 
college age citizens eliminate nonresident 
tuition charges in public colleges and 
universities, the effect on higher 
education budgets will be staggering," 
noted Dr. Carbone. However, he warned 
against a policy that would raise fees for 
all students to recover lost income as 
detrimental to the "low tuition principle" 
upon which public higher education in 
America has been built. 

Approximately 463,357 nonresident 
students were enrolled in the institutions 
surveyed during the fall term of 1971. The 
total potential income from the tuition 
differential paid by these students was 
$329,090,406. However, this figure was 
deflated to take into account part time 
students and other nonresident students 
who for a variety of reasons may not pay 
the full differential. 

Information, provided by survey 
respondents indicated that the actual 
income for most institutions from 
nonresident fees would be somewhere in 
the range of 75-90 percent of the total 
potential income figure. This brought the 
total actual income within the $250 to $300 
million range. 

The total potential income for 
NASULGC institutions in 1971-72 was 
$237,981,732, with 297,757 nonresident 
students enrolled. 

The potential income for AASCU in- 

Homecoming Dance 
Features "First Gear" 

student and alumni dances will con- 
clude next week's Homecoming festivities 
on Saturday evening, Oct. 14. A student 
concert - dance will be held from 9 p.m. to 
1 a.m. in Riemer Center, and the alumni 
dance will be from 10 p,m. to 1 a.m. in 
Chandler Dining Hall. 

"First Gear," a seven - member rock 
group, is scheduled to provide music for 
the student dance. The Detroit group will 
present a concert for the first hour and the 
dance will follow a brief intermission. 

The alumni and faculty will dance to 
the music of the Pat Oliver Orchestra, an 
11-piece group from Pittsburgh- 



stitutions was $91,108,674, with 165,600 
nonresident students enrolled. 

Are Studento Registering? 

According to survey respondents, 
students are now being allowed to register 
to vote in their college communities in 
virtually every state, assuming they meet 
other qualifications and, in some states, if 
they also declare intent to remain in the 
state. 

However, estimates provided by 
campus officials indicated that 
registration in spring 1972 was still light. 
Only 23 institutions said that 70 percent or 
more of their students were registered to 
vote. The highest estimate reported was 
78.8 percent at Bowling Green State 
University (Ohio), based on a random 
sample poll conducted by the student 
newspaper. 

In 135 other institutions, ad- 
ministrators estimated that from 30 to 70 
percent of the students were registered. 
In the largest cluster of institutions — 182 
colleges and universities — it was thought 
that fewer than 30 percent of the students 
had officially been listed as voters. 

Dr. Carbone made clear, however, 
that figures were only rough estimates 
and would not take into account voter 
registration activities conducted during 
the summer or scheduled for the fall. 

Basis for Reclassification 

The central question for colleges and 
universities is whether or not nonresident 
students will use their new status as 
registered voters in a state as a basis for 
seeking reclassification as resident 
students. Approximately half of the in- 
stitutions responding to the survey 
reiMrted that they had at least "office 
inquiries" related to reclassification, but 
all were not based solely on status as 
voters. 

Although respondents noted that in 
general these requests have been denied, 
reports of legislative and legal actions 
indicate that the question will finally be 
determined in the courtroom. 

The general reason cited for denying 
requests for reclassification has been that 
university criteria for establishing 
residency are not based on being a 
registered voter in the state. However, 
several universities are in a vulnerable 
position in this regard because, in the 
past, being a registered voter in the state 
has been one of the conditions for earning 
a resident status. These institutions hope 
to win court decisions that will allow them 
to use other criteria for out-of-state tuition 
classification. 

A new California state law mandated 
March 4, 1972 as the date when Califor- 
nians 18 years of age or older were to be 
considered as adults for virtually all 
purposes. This has been interpreted to 
mean that, as of that date, 18-year-old 
students could commence the duration 
residence requirement, (one year) in 
order to establish legal residence for 
tuition purposes at state colleges and 
universities. Completion of the one-year 
requirement, plus evidence of intent to 
remain in the state, will enable students 
to achieve reclassification as residents. 

The one-year durational requirement 
for earning residency for tuition purposes 
in Minnesota was upheld in a U.S. 
Supreme Court decision. However, laws 
that create irrebuttable presumption of 
nonresidence, preventing nonresident 
students from being reclassified while in 
continuous attendance at a state in- 
stitution, will apparently be abolished. A 
federal panel has already struck down a 
New Mexico law which contained such a 




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tm umm ami >« >mii(« 



See Dam Project story on Page Three. 



clause. 

In the meantime, a state court in 
Alabama handed down a decision which 
said apparently (although the ter- 
minology is vague) that, if a student is a 
state resident for one purpose, he or she 
should also be considered a resident for 
all other purposes. 

Several cases that are entirely or in 
part based on student status as voters are 
pending or under appeal. A state court 
ruled in favor of two University of Con- 
necticut students who sought a refund of 
the nonresident tuition differential 
because they were registered voters in 
Connecticut. An appeal has been filed by 
the state attorney general. A young 
married couple attending South Dakota 
State University was awarded resident 
status in a state court judgment based 
partially on the fact that they had voted 
and were taxpayers of the state. 

However, a circuit judge in Michigan 
refused to issue a temporary injunction to 
six University of Michigan students who 
sought to enjoin the university from 
charging nonresident fees to students 
registered as voters. The judge did retain 
authority to issue a permanent injunction 



against the collection of nonresident 
tuition if the students subsequently prove 
their claim in a trial. 

Cases are also pending in Maryland 
and Missouri in which student status as 
registered voters is a primary factor and 
cases in North Carolina, Pennsylvania 
and Wisconsin seek to test nonresident 
requirements on the basis of other issues, 
such as marriage to a resident. 

Time For Action 

Dr. Carbone concluded that state 
colleges and universities should begin 
searching for realistic alternatives to 
nonresident tuition while there is still 
time. 

"If nonresident tuition is declared 
illegal, it is likely that the institutional 
response will be to increase the fees of all 
students to cover lost income," he stated. 
"Clearly, this expediency would strike a 
telling blow to the 'low tuition principle' 
upon which public higher education in 
America has been built. The cost to 
society would be far more than the ad- 
ditional dollars that students and their 
parents would be forced to pay." 




The tennis courts are in full use for the next two weeks with 
Clarion's first tennis tournament. Competition is continuing in the 
Open Singles, Open Doubles, Women's Singles and Mixed and 
Women's Doubles. 

The "Byrds" is Coming; 
Concert Finally Set 




believe it or not this is a Homecoming Float, or it will be when 
it's finished and ready for the Autumn Leaf Festival Homecoming 
parade. 



"The Byrds," a four-man rock group 
of the GO'S, will perform for the traditional 
Homecoming concert next Friday 
evening, Oct. 13. The group will present 
two concerts, one at 7:30 and the other at 
9:45 p.m. in the Fine Arts Auditorium. 

Tickets for the concerts are on sale at 
112 Harvey Hall from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. 
daily. Students are permitted two tickets 
per ID card at $1.50 each. All other tickets 

Sequelles Here; 
Delay Explained 

Yearbooks wiU be available for those 
students who paid for them next week. 
The Sequelle's office will be open start- 
ing Monday, Oct. 9, at 9:00 p.m. for this 
purpose. Students may also pick up their 
books any time after this. 

Reasons for the delay in passing out 
the yearbooks stem from the fact that the 
staff was awaiting a list from the com- 
puter center. This list was to inform the 
staff of those students who had 
previously paid for yearbooks. 



Autumn Leaf Festival Starts Saturday 



The 19th annual Autumn Leaf Festival 
begins on October 7 and runs through the 
15th. T^iis year's theme of the Festival is 
the "Gay Nineties." The following is a 
schedule of the week's events. 

Saturday, October 7 

ANTIQUE SALE AND SHOW - VFW 
Bldg., Comer Liberty and 6th Ave. — 10 
p.m. 

HELICOPTER RIDES - Clarion 
Fruit Co., 1060 E. Main St. 9 a.m. — dusk. 

WESTERN SQUARE DANCE - 
Fiddle-A-Rounds Club, Caller, Mr. Jack 
Lasry, CAHS Gym, Liberty St., Square 
Dance 2:30 - 5:00, Round Dance 7 - 8:00 
and Evening Dance, 8 - 11 p.m. (Spec- 
tators Welcome) 

Sunday, October 8 

HELICOPTER RIDES - Qarion Fruit 
Co., 1060 E. Main St., 9 a.m. - dusk 

PASS, PUNT & KICK CONTEST — 
CAHS Football Field, 2 p.m. 

ANTIQUE SALE & SHOW - VFW 
Bldg., Liberty and 6Ui Ave., 1 - 4 p.m. 

Monday, October 9 

KIDDIES DAY 

CRAFT DEMONSTRATION & SALE 
—Ross Memorial Auditorium, Main St., 
10 a.m. -8 p.m. 

MISS TEEN ALF PAGEANT - CAHS 
Auditorium, 8 p.m. 

EXHIBITS - Pennsylvania Fish & 
Game Commission 

CARNIVAL— American Legion, Main 
St., noon - midnight 

FASHION SHOW - By Marie's 
Shoppe and Rag Shop, Benefits for the 
Clarion Osteopathic Hospital. Owens 
Illinois Qub House, 8 p.m. 

Tuesday, October 10 

FIRE TRUCK RIDES - Behind Court 
House 6:30 p.m. 

MAGICIAN SHOW - 6th Avenue 

MISS TEEN AI>F PAGEANT - Final 
judging. CAHS Auditorium, 8 p.m. 

EXHIBITS - Pennsylvania Fish & 
Game Commission 



CARNIVAL— American Legion, Main 
St. 6 — 12 p.m. 

CLARION COUNTY HISTORICAL 
SOCIETY MEETING — 8 p.m.. Court- 
room one Wednesday, October 11 

ART SHOW CRITIQUE - Ross 
Memorial Auditorium, Main St., 8 p.m. 

"STATE LOTTERY DR.AWING" - 
Main St. 

MAGICIAN SHOW - 6th Avenue. 

EXHIBITS — Pennsylvania Fish & 
Game Commission 

TOURS — Owens-Illinois Glass Plant, 
Grand Ave. 1 — 4 p.m. 

CARNIVAL— American Legion, Main 
St., 6 — 12 p.m. 

SINGING - Pat Boone and Family, 
Program, CSC Gymnasium, 8 p.m. 

CLARION COUNTY HISTORICAL 
SOCIETY — Court House, 2 — 4 p.m. 

Thursday, October 12 

ART EXHIBIT - Ross Memorial 
Auditorium, Main St. 1 — 9 p.m. 

MAGICIAN SHOW - 6th Ave. 

CONCERT — Clarion State College, 
The "Cologne Chamber Orchestra," 
Marwick-Boyd Auditorium, 8:15 p.m. 

EXHIBITS - Fish & Game Com- 
mission 

CARNIVAL— American I^egion, Main 
St., 6-12 p.m. 

TEEN DANCE - CAHS Gymnasium, 
8 — 11 p.m. 

CLARION COUNTY HISTORICAL 
MUSEUM SOaETY - Court House, 2 - 
4 p.m. 

MILITARY POLICE VEHICLE 
DISPLAY - From 519th M.P. Bat., Fort 
Meade, Md. and 519th Military Police 
Drill Team 

Friday, October 13 

FARMERS & MERCHANTS DAY - 
(Produce sale) 9 a.m. until sold out 

MAGICIAN SHOW - 6th Ave. 

HELICOPTER RIDES - Clarion 
Fruit Co., 1060 E. Main St., 1 - 9 p.m. 

ART EXHIBIT - Ross Memorial 
Auditorium, Main St., 1 — 9 p.m. 

TOURS — Owens-Illinois, Grand Ave. 
1 — 4 p.m. 

PLANETARIUM SHOWING - 



Clarion State College, 8 p.m. 

ROCK GROUP - The Byrds, Fine 
Arts Auditorium, 7:30 — 9:45 p.m. 

EXmBITS — Fish St Game Com- 
mission 

CARNIVAL— American Legion, Main 
St. 6 — 12 p.m. 

CLARION COUNTY HISTORICAL 
MUSEUM SOCIETY - Court House, 2 — 
4 p.m. 

Saturday, October 14 

PRE-PARADE ENTERTAINMENT 

— Main Street 

AUTUMN LEAF FESTIVAL 
PARADE — (floats, bands, drill teams), 
Clarion State College Homecoming 
Celebrations, Main St., 12 — 2 p.m. 

FOOTBALL GAME - Clarion State 
College vs. Edinboro State College, CSC 
Football field, 2:30 p.m. 

HELICOPTER RIDES - Clarion 
Fruit Co., 1060 E. Main St., 9 a.m. — dusk 

ART EXHIBIT - Ross Memorial 
Auditorium, Main St. 1 — 9 p.m. 

CLARION STATE COLLEGE 
HOMECOMING DANCES - Students 
and Alumni dance. College Center 10 p.m. 

— 1 p.m. Faculty and Alumni dance, 
Chandler Hall, 9 p.m. 

FOOTBALL GAME - Qarion Area 
High School vs. A-C Valley, CAHS 
Football Field, 2 p.m. 

AUTUMN LEAF FESTIVAL BALL - 
Sponsored by Clarion Civic Club, 10 p.m. 

— 2 a.m. I-C Gym, Bemie Ragazzo 18 
piece band, Warren, Ohio 

CARNIVAL— American Legion, Main 
St. 10 a.m. til midnight 

CLARION COUNTY HISTORICAL 
MUSEUM SOaETY - Court House', 2:30 

— 4 p.m. Sunday, October 15 

ART EXHIBIT - Ross Memorial, 
Main St., 11 a.m. — 4 p.m. 

HELICOPTER RIDES - Clarion 
Fruit Co., 1060 E. Main St. 9 a.m. — dusk 

EXHIBITS — Fish L Game Com- 
mission 

"ANTIQUE AUTORAMA" - Main 
St., 9 a.m. — 5 p.m. 

"NEW CAR DISPLAY" - 6th Ave., 9 
a.m. — 5 p.m. 

DRAWING — For Us Vegas trip, to be 
held during Autorama 



and those sold at the door will be $3.00. 
"The Byrds" began as a five-man 
group in Los Angeles in 1964. The present 
quartet includes Skip Battin, bass; Gene 
Parsons, drums; Clarence White, guitar; 
and Roger McGuinn, electric guitarist 
and the only original member of the 
group. 

Since the days of their first hit record, 
"Mr. Tambourine Man," the group has 
changed their music firom "folk-rock" to 
a more jazz - influenced style. The May 
1972 National Entertaiiunent Conference, 
of which Qarion is a member, says "The 
Byrds" are now a group of "highly 
professional musicians who are eager to 
please their audiences." 

"Orphan," a newer rock group from 
Boston led by Eric Lilljequist and Dean 
Adrien, will provide an opening act to the 
"Byrds" concerts. 

Dr. John Nanovsky, director of the 
college centers, noted that WCCB, the 
college radio station, will be playing 
records by "The Byrds" this week to 
stimulate interest in the two concerts. 

Blacic Light New 
At Planetarium 

CSC's Pierce Science Planetarium has 
decided to "freak out" with the addition of 
some black light paintings. Actually the 
paintings are original artworks of various 
wonders of the universe done over the 
summer by Dr. Clifford Keth of the 
Physics department and student helpers. 
The paintings, which are located in a 
display corridor of the planetarium are 
done on flat black background with 
fluorescent acrylic paint and are 
displayed under special, "safe light" 
ultra — violet lighting produced by 
Westinghouse. Among the varied scenes 
are the planets Jupiter and Saturn, a 
close-up of the moon's surface, a nebula, a 
galaxy similar to the Milky Way, and 
several constellations. 

Coming Events 

COMING EVENTS 

Friday, October 6 

— Isaac Asimov Lecture, Aud. 8:15 
p.m. 

— Phi Sigma Sigma Formal 7:30 

— VC Dance with Band 

Saturday, October 7 

— Football at Lock Haven 

— Cross Country at Gannon 

— Eagle Basketball Clinic, 8 a.m. - 4 
p.m. 

— Sigma Sigma Sigma Formal 

Monday, October 9 

— Columbus Day 

— JV Football vs. Edinboro 2 p.m. 

— Pan-Hel Preferential Bidding, 
Becht Ubby, 10 - 12 noon 

Tuesday, October 10 

— Women's Volleyball at Alleghany, 7 
p.m. 

Wednesday, October 11 

— Cologne Chamber Orchestra 
Concert, 8:15 p.m. 

Friday, October 23 

— Homecoming Weekend 

— Homecoming Concert 



THE CALl^-Clarlon State College. Pa. Page 2 



Friday, Oct. 6, 1972 



Editorially 



Speaking 



Why Weren'f We Informed? 

Homecoming, the big event of the fail semester. A time of 
reunion, celebration. A time to sit back and watch a good football 
game. For some, the time to find out who the Homecoming Queen 
is. For others, a time to wonder when and how the Queen was 
chosen. 

Yesterday afternoon the election for the Homecoming Court 
was held in the traditional spot, the Harvey Hall lounge. Students 
from some organizations that were sponsoring candidates 
paraded in to vote for their representative. Other students who 
happened to be in the lounge became curious about the array of 
pictures on the wall and the voting tables. If they were curious 
enough to wander over, they might have voted. 

Many students were obviously unaware of the fact that the 
election was being held. In fact, no attempt was ever made to 
inform the campus media. If the event was to be publicized, what 
better way to do it than in the student newspaper or the campus 
radio station? 

Why the complete disregard for the student media? Why this 
lack of publicity? Was it a deliberate attempt by some group to 
hold down voter attendance so as to assure the election of their 
candidate, or was it plain old incompetence? 

When the Queen is crowned during the half-time at the 
Homecoming Game, there may very well be a number of students 
asking the questions: when was she chosen and who chose her? If 
this number is large, someone should try to figure out: why 
weren't these students informed? 

—V.P.H. 



I LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 

Misrepresentation? 



Editor, the Call: 

We wish to point out to the members of 
the CSA an incident of the Student Senate 
not fully comprehending its action and a 
case of misrepresentation of facts by an 
organization, in this case, the Call. We 
have tried to view these actions as ob- 
jectively and impartially as possible. But, 
in the case of the new composer ( printing) 
system for the CaU's use, the Student 
Senate acted prematurely, not knowing 
more facts. 

Some of the facts are as follows: 

1. The Call staff and advisor by-passed 
the procedure by which supplementary 
funds are requested and allocated. They 
had originally requested $18,740.00 
through the Finance Committee, but the 
request would in most probability have 
been turned down. Then, they turned 
around and came directly to Student 
Senate for a request of 116,515.00. 

2. The representatives from the Call 
staff created a delusion in the minds of 
some Senators that the system consisted 
of only one, .self-contained unit. Although 
they admittedly clarified this before the 
vote was taken, discussion was vague and 
uncertain. Also, at the previous meeting, 
the representatives had stated the system 
would cost around $9,000.00, yet the final 
total for all three units of their system is 
$16,515.00. In addition to this, at the Sept. 
18 meeting, Uie representatives said that 
it now costs $98.00 per page for printing. 
But, at the meeting of Sept. 25, they said it 
now costs $56.00 per page for printing. 
This contradiction further confused some 
of the Senators. 

3. Part of the new system is reportedly 
out-of-date already. If so, how long can it 
be expected to last? How long will it be 
until a future Call staff decides to get a 
more up-to-date unit? 

4. They claim savings will be $5,000- 
$10,000 per year. How valid is this? Say 
the machine lasts eight years, assuming 
the one part is out-of-date. Taking the 
original price of $16,519.00, plus the 
service charge of $15,200 ( 8 years x $1, 900- 
year), adding these two figures and 
dividing the total by 8 years, we get a 
fixed cost of $3,962.50 per year. This 
provided for depreciation as well as 
service charges; but, these costs would be 
incurred even if the machine would 
remain idle and no papers were printed. 
Assuming that the Call continues to 
publish the same number of issues with 
the same number of pages per issue, at 
the $23 per page that it will cost to print 



these, the printing cost will be $2,852,000 
bringing the total cost per year to 
$6,814.50. At present time at $56 per page 
for printing. It costs $6,944.00 which is only 
a savings of $129.50 per year. Assuming 
that over 8 years savings of $129.50 per 
year are realized, the total doesn't even 
come close to the purchase price of 
another composer system. liie Call 
staff's figures don't include service or 
depreciation charges. Nor have we In- 
cluded shipping charges or the loss of 
Interest. It the loss of interest ($16,515 at 
4^ per cent for 8 years) is taken Into 
account, a loss of $741.87 per year Is In- 
curred, and, therefore, the machine 
would never pay for itself. 

5. The claim by Sen. Schell that If 
Senate did not allocate the money, it 
would cost more to buy a system in the 
future Is probably accurate. But, his 
claim that, since the Call has "huge 
spreads" for Homecoming and the 
Autumn Leaf Festival, the machine 
should be purchased to avoid printing 
costs, Is completely ridiculous and 
fallacious when you consider the fact that 
the machine cannot be delivered for 30 
days. Since the money for the request is 
being transferred from the Student Union 
Improvement Fund to the Capital Fund, it 
must be approved by Mr. Marder, Dr. 
Nair, Mr. Kllngensmith, and President 
Genunell; so, even if they acted favorably 
toward this request immediately, the 
system would never reach Qarlon, let 
alone be Installed, by Homecoming. 

These are only a few facts that the 
Senate did not have at Its disposal. 
Admittedly, the Senators voted to defeat a 
motion by Sen. Funkhouser to refer the 
request to Finance Conunittee; yet, the 
fact remains that the question of the 
composer system was clouded with 
vagueness and confusion. And the 
Senators, ourselves, are at fault for not 
making the Call staff clarify the issues 
and explain the composer system fully— 
for how many of the Senators really know 
what a Phototypesetter, a Perforating 
Keyboard, or a Processor are? We know 
the Senate will continue to act in the in- 
terest of the students; yet, we ask that 
they know more of the facts before they 
make another such costly decision. 

Linda Rlggle, Sec'y, Student Senate 
Shirley Young, Vlce-chalr., Stu. Sen. 
Kathy Funkhouser, Chair., Finance 
Comm. Stu. Sen. 



Looking Back 



15 YEARS AGO - The Call's fashion 
column announces that the foreign look 
"Is giving way to the simple and un- 
cluttered 'American Look' "... 

11 YEARS AGO - Dr. James Gem- 
mell announces his Comprehensive Plan 
for expansion, which Includes the new 
library-administiation building, a new 
women's dormitory, the new fieldhouse- 
natatorium-gymnasium and the trans- 
formation of Harvey memorial gym into 
a student center . . . 



10 YEARS AGO - 108 freshmen girls 
move to the newly erected Corbett Hall 
from temporary rooms in Becht Hall . . . 

NINE YEARS AGO - Theme for 
homecoming is "Transportation and 
Communication — Stone age to Space 
Age" . . . 

FIVE YEARS AGO - Homecoming is 
postponed because of a flu epidemic . . . 

ONE YEAR AGO - ClarlMi beats Ohio 
Wesleyan, 7-6 .. . 



i 



'CEMTtR BOARD??? 0^ TWEl^'S A CoHMirr££ LOOKIN6 






David A. 



He Would Have Gotten It Anyway 



Item: The .scene is an intramural 
football game sometime last week. A 
player from team "A" is racing for a 
touchdown with a player from team "B" 
in close pursuit. Another player from "A" 
comes up behind "B" and brings his 
elbows down on the back of 'B". When the 
referee's attention is drawn to the fact 
that this was obvious clipping, the referee 
agrees, but replies that "Oh, he ("A") 
would have gotten it (the TD) anyway." 
The touchdown is counted. 

Item: Same game.. As pass receivers 
from team "B" go through "A's" Une, 
team members of "A" grab one of their 
flags off of the "B" receiver. In this 
manner three passes are called back by 
the same referee, two of them touchdown 
passes, because "B" did not have both 
flags when the TD was made. Using the 
referee's logic from the first item, in 
neither case was anyone from "A" within 
five feet of "B". In other words, "he 
would have made It anyway." 

These are but two examples of 
numerous complaints that I have heard in 
the three years I have been here con- 
cembig the quality of refereelng at men's 
intramural athletic events. While I do not 
Intend to suggest that this t}i)e of thing Is 
the rule rather than the exception, such 
items do turn up with alarming 
regularity. 

This year the Men's Intramural 
Department requested $4900 from activity 
fee funds. With what the department was 
allocated originally and a more recent 
supplemental allocation, it has received 
more than that amount. Of the original 
request, $1600 was to cover student 
referees at a rate of 640 contests at $2.50 
per contest. It would seem that since 
we're paying people, we should be able to 
eliminate some of this sort of thing. 



Granted, there is a procedure 
established in which games can generally 
be protested. It would probably work to an 
advantage, however, if teams (and 
referees) were informed on the exact 
procedure for doing this, and were en- 
couraged to use it. This may be "only" 
intramurals, but try to imagine the color 
of Al Jack's face if he had protested the 
clipping of one of our players only to be 
told by the referee, "Oh, he would have 
gotten it anj-way." 

To change the subject a bit, while we 
are considering Intramurals, Ve might 
take a look at the rules concerning who 
may and may not make up a team, as this 
has come Into some criticism in the past. 

Suppose you are a member of 
Fraternity "X" which has members 
living In Ralston, Ballentine, and Forest 
Manor, to say nothing of various apart- 
ments. All of these people can come 
together on one team. Now suppose you 
are a member of a non-fraternal 
organization with members in the same 
dorms and apartments. Can you come 
together and form a team? Absolutely 
not! Only students from the same dorm 
may play together on a team. And why is 
Uils? Good question. 

About all questioners have been able to 
come up with on this point Is that this is 
the rule, and make no mistake about that ! 
1 recall that at least one past Sports 
Editor of the Call tried to pin down Uils 
point and came away emptyhanded. 
Rumor has it that the Black Students 
Union tried to form a team from members 
that lived in various dorms and were told 
that they could not do so as they were not 
a "social organization" as were the 
various fraternities. To say that 
Fraternity "X" Is more of a social 



organization than the B.S.U. (or vice- 
versa) is a debatable point. Even if it 
were, however, so what? If a set number 
of friends (who may not even have an 
organization In common) want to get 
together and form a team, why not? 
Maybe there is a reason, but If so the 
Intramural people are being very tight- 
mouthed alwut It. 



The main purpose of Intramurals has 
been and should be the enjoyment, 
recreation, and physical well-being of the 
participants, not to see who for what 
organization) can manipulate the rules to 
put together the winning combination. A 
few changes might keep things that way. 
Let's do it. 

—David A. Schell 



Paula ... 

Is Nanovsky For "The Byrds"? 



Editor's Note 



EDITOR'S NOTE: 

In an "attempt to be objective and 
impartial" the Ms' Rlggle, Young, and 
Funkhouser have omitted the following: 

1. The Call staff followed correct 
procedures during the original ap- 
plication for the composer system in 
April, 1972. According to th Business 
Manager of the Clarion Students 
Association, the Finance Committee had 
recommended the composer system to 
President Gemmell along with three 
other capital budget items. The ap- 
pearance of that item before the full 
senate was at the request of the Business 
Manager to have monies allocated from 
the capital budget. 

As was explained to the Senators, the 
Call had an opportunity to purchase a 
better (and more expensive) system for 
less than the original proposal of $18,740. 
Since the original proposal had passed the 
committee and was about to come before 
the Senate, it seemed only natural that the 
committee would favor a proposal that 
cost less. 

No attempt was made to circumvent 
the Finance Committee. The Call had 
been informed that the committee had 
approved the proposal and was merely 
awaiting Senate sanction. If anyone was 
misinformed, it was the Call staff. 

2. Any delusion in the minds of 
Senators about the composer system 
being one, two, or lliree pieces, existed in 
the minds of the individuals. It was not an 
intentional deception on the part of the 
Call. At no time did the Call ever deviate 
from the proposed total cost. A point of 
fact is that the Call indicated that the one 
unit for $9000 was originally prices at 
$22,000. The cost per page for printing the 
Call was explained in terms of last year's 
cost ($98), this year's cost ($56). and the 
projected cost with purcha^ of a com- 
poser ($22). 

3. TTie system proposed is NOT out of 
date. This same remark was made to the 
Business Manager of the C.S.A. by a 



salesman of a competitive machine which 
lost the Call's business. The fact is that 
the machine has been replaced by a 
newer model which has some additional 
features. These new features (which are 
equivalent to a typewriter which can 
automatically change from black to red 
type, or one which you have to flip a 
switch to change type colors) raise the 
price $13,000. The Call staff decided that 
for $13,000 they could throw a lot of 
switches. 

4. In actuality, the Call is able to 
purchase $29,000 worth of equipment for 
$16,000. The 8 year figure the Ms.' sue as a 
life span for the equipment Is an arbiU'ary 
figure. It is a figure the Internal Revenue 
Service uses for tax write-off purposes. It 
has no bearing on life span or usefulness 
of a piece of equipment. Similar equip- 
ment has been In operation the equivalent 
of 30 years. 

The cost of the machine Is only one 
justification. One of the prime con- 
siderations of this equipment was to put 
more control of editorial, make-up, and 
layout decisions In the hands of the Call 
editors instead of a printer 3040 miles 
away. 

It was also pointed out at the Senate 
meeting that this equipment can be 
utilized to prepare the bulk of any com- 
position work for the Student Association. 
This would reduce the cost of any printing 
project by two-thirds, since composition 
is the major cost of any printing job. ( The 
Student Handbook costs %AV.^ each to 
print. ) , 

5. The reference to the CaU's "huge 
spread" by Senator Schell was made to 
point out that often times the Call has 
extensive copy preparation needs, and 
that every page printed before the 
acquisition of the composer system ii 
costing the Student Association an un- 
necessary $^. At not time was it 
suggested by Senator Schell or anyone 
else, that the composer would be in 
Clapon by Homecoming. 



Finally, after worries and an- 
ticipations, it has been announced to 
students that we will have some group 
playing for our Homecoming Concert. 
And as luck runs in streaks, the group that 
is scheduled Is more popular for the 
times. Plus, the back-up group that will 
appear with the Byrds, the Orphans, is 
musically popular enough to stand up on 
Its own and conduct a separate concert. 
The Homecoming concert Is working. 

However, the ambiguities of life never 
cease. As it goes, one ironical incident has 

IHC Merger 

Beginning this year Women's Interhall 
Council and Men's Interhall Council have 
a new name. The groups, on the 
recommendation of Student Senate, have 
merged to fonn a new organization. Inter 
Hall Council or I.H.C. According to their 
advisor, Mr. Robert Doran, the merger 
will allow for better programs and will 
eliminate double tracking on such Issues 
as visitation policy, refrigerators for 
individual rooms etc. which previously 
had to be approved by both. 

Although the groups are meeting 
jointly, they must write up a constitution 
and present it to Senate before official 
recognition Is given to I.H.C. Important 
Issues covered at Tuesday's meeting 
Included the approval of visitation 
policies for Nair and Wilkinson Halls, 
whUe Glven's Is still being worked on. 

Future plans for the new council, 
chaired by Julie Walker include 
programs within the halls, more student 
activities, a possible elimination of dorm 
fees, and more emphasis on social and 
cultural activities. 



emerged from the process of concert 
ticket-buying. 

On Thursday, October 4th for the first 
time, tickets went on sale and-or were 
distributed to the students. Harvey Hall 
was crawling with students and the 
enormous line that formed in front of 
Nanovsky's office door and throughout 
Uie Union seemed like It would never end. 
The faciUties were too cramped to handle 
the situation. After all, CSC has more 
students this year than previously, and 
besides, there were two sets of tickets at 
the box office, one for an early show and 
one set for a later show. 

A student made the suggestion to Dr. 
Nanovsky that possibly It would tie better 
for the tickets to be distributed at Reimer 
center. More space would be available 
and the long lines and crowds would not 
interfere with the pool games or the 
television-watching . 

However, the reply that this student 
received was that no one wants to go down 
to Reimer Center for tickets, and also, it's 
more convenient for the people behind the 
desk to remain at Harvey because the 
telephones, the papers, phone, tickets, 
and records (whatever that mean,s) were 
at Harvey and there was no "sense to 
moving these things around.. Dr. 
Nanovsky actually said this. 

To begin with, students have been 
saying this for the last few semesters, but 
the administration said that it did not 
make sense. Possibly, this slip was just 
what people call "losing face". The 
remark came from Nanovsky's mouth but 
I am sure that he did not mean it. 
Probably, Dr. John was right. Why mess 
up Reuner? If we're paying $10.00 a year 
for a building, we might as well keep it for 
show? Ripht? 



Clarion Call 

Offices: Room 1, Harvey Hall Phone: 814-226-6000 Ext. 229 

Clarion State College, Clarion, Pennsylvania 16214 



STAFF 
Editor in-chi^ Vance Paul Hein 

News Editor Carolyn Hoffman 

Staff: Marlene Beatty. 

Martha Dudrow, Cathy Haley, 
Melanie A. Keith, Steve Kropinak, 
Bill Malonev. Sharon Michel. Kilpen 
Murphy, Martha Nestich, Charlotte 

Rankin. 

Feature Editor Paula Fallskie 

Staff: Kathy Black, 

Rose Deluca, Becky Ferringer, 
Barbara Huston, Ron Wilshire. 

Sporis Editor Gail Rlvenburg 

Staff; Becca FroehUch, 

Romayne Lutz, Kevin McGoun, Bob 
Stein. 

Business Manager David A. Schell 

Staff: George Riggs 

lunette Lykins. 

Circulation Manager ... Michael Reed 
Assistant : Tricia Eckman. 

Copy Edltw Maureen McGovem 

Staff: Susan Tj-moczko, 

Karen Repman. 



Photographers: Mark Malone, Susan 
Morgan, Mark Moshier, taiul 
Rewers, Dave Rose. 

Advisor Ron Dyes 



POLICY 

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calefldar. 

The Call accq)ts contributions to Its columns froni 
any source. All letters pubUihed mi»t b*ar the 
author's name; however, uameii will be withheld 
upon request 

The absolute deadline for editorial ropy U 5 p.m. 
Wednesday. Items received after that hour and day 
may not b« published until the followtjtg i»«>ok. 

The Call reserves the right to edit all copy. 

The opinions expressed In the editorials are those 
i* the writes and are not necessarily the opinions of 
the college (t al the student body 

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THE CALI^-Clarion State CoUege, Pa. 
Friday, Oct. 6, 1972 Page 3 



Lamb's AAonologia 



• * By Becky Ferringer 

Around 1970, America became con- 
scious of the fact that a massive women's 
liberation movement existed. This 
movement is not confining itself to social 
and political fields, but has taken Its 
characteristic offensive on the cultural 
front as well. The Ideas of women's 
liberation are a fresh source of inspiration 
for art and the theater. 

One very current example of this is a 
collection of plays, "The Mod Donna and 
Seyklon Z" by Mryna Lamb. She writes in 
a shocking fashion that jars emotional 
balance Into ruins. Ms. Lamb Is of the 
personal opinion that marriage rots men 
and women and she pulls back the covers 
as often as possible to reveal this. 

One very short play entitled 
"Monologia" has a sensitive poignant 
aura In contrast to the rest of the 
collection: all of which seem iH'ash and 
tonic-like after reading "Monologla." 

Ms. Lamb created one teen-aged 
character whose recall Is the play In Its 
entirety. It seerns as though when he was 
precisely two and half years old, his 
mother sat him down and announced that 
she had an offer to work in a department 
store, that is, unless he could offer her a 
better salary for being his mother. 
Naturally the little child could pay her 
with things within childly reach such as 

Cologne Chamber 

In the first of seven concert per- 
formances on the calendar of special 
cultural events for 1972-73, the Cologne 
Chamber Orchestra will appear at 
Marwlck-Boyd Auditorium, October 12, at 
8:15 p.m. 

Tliere Is no charge to the general 
public for the concert by toe 16-member 
musical ensemble, which is enjoying Its 
third highly successful tour, of the United 
States, and whose appearance Is expected 
to be one of the highlights of Autumn Leaf 
Festival week. 

Receiving critical acclaim by the 
press in many states during Its last tour In 
1970, the group was organized In 1960 1^ 
its conductor, Helmut Mueller-Bruhl. Its 
original mission was specifically to 
present concerts In the old Augsburg- 
Bruhl Castle near Cologne, but the en- 
semble has since achieved an In- 
ternational reputation. 

Composed of string [layers, all of 
whom have solo qualification, the or- 
chestra Initially held a series of 25 con- 
certs each season within the castle. It has 
since done extensive touring in Europe 
and the Far East, as well as In the United 
States. 

Its conductor, whose formal education 
embraced theology, philosophy and 
musicology, has received practical in- 
struction in theory, counterpoint, and 
conducting from such prominent German 
masters as Rudolf Retzold and Martin 
Stefanl. He has had a special violin 
training from Wolfgang Schnelderhan, In 
Luzerne. 

Since 1965, Mueller-Bruhl has been 
director of master classes for chamber 
music at the Academla Internationale dl 
Muslca da Camera, In Rome. 

Featured selections are by such well 
known masters as Bach, Mozart and 
Haydn. 



affection but he had no inunediate 
currency so she abandoned her motherly 
duties for the pending job. 

Consequently her little tot grows up 
with the distinct unpression that if he 
would have been able to pay her for being 
his mother, she never would have made it 
to the department store. We know it is no 
fault of his but this Idea obsesses him so 
that even as a teen he feele he is to blame. 
This is enough to wish that every toddler 
have a private stash to draw upon when 
his mother confronts him with the 
question over noon-time spaghettl-o's and 
animal crackers. It does seem a bit 
strange that "Monologla" 's character 
remembers this from such an early age 
but I presume Ms. Lamb's explanation 
wUl suffice. 

Her point is much more important 
than abilities of the mind in the memory 
department. She is saying that mother 
per se do not get paid and therefore should 
not be held responsible for performance 
of motherly duties. They can be doing 
other not so motherly things for money. 
Well . . any donation for the HOT 
Fund?f 

•Help our Toddlers 

Irish Poet 
Showed 

By PAULA FALISKIE 

Basil Payne, an Irish poet emanating 
from the Dublin metropolitan, read 
poems and lyrics on Wednesday night at 
Chapel Theater. The audience was 
surprisingly large for a literary event, 
and seemed beautifully nestled in their 
seats for the hour-long program. 

Basil Payne's personality and 
background clearly cut through the 
selected verses he chose from his per- 
sonal coUectlon. He showed through as 
the conservative anarchist. Basil was 
the Irlsh-Cathollc schoolboy who "never 
missed Mass on Sunday, but later saw this 
part of his life as a mess of "salvation 
soup". He was the poet to attend dignified 
seminars at medieval castles, and come 
out of the room drinking the'^rye and 
whiskey that he so much needed. 

It was as though his poetry was In 
opposition to a counterpart of itself. We, 
as listeners, hear the aural Imagery of 
"stoking the kitchen range", and "boys 
out In the green" to the melodic slng-solng 
choruses he Interspersed throughout his 
verse. And then we also hear of heavier 
subjects which we normally do not 
associate with olde Eire as he desired to 
portray the country; "Barbara Anne's 
consumpted lover", "Christian name- 
calling", and ". . . dying, dying, dying, to 
finally achieve suicide. . ." 

Not knowing If he chose U) be con- 
structively Sarcastic to his strict Irish 
upbringing, or if he wished to convey its 
dignity by its force, the listeners seemed 
to remain In a state of flux. He was a good 
poet but not startling enough. His clear 
images could have been more vibrant, his 
poetic lore more enhanced. 



«MMAMAMMMAA#W«MM^W«M^^AM^NMA^^^^MMMAM^ 



Recital Postponed 

The faculty recital of Dr. Patricia 
Connor, soprano, originally scheduled for 
October 16, In Marwlck-Boyd Auditorium, 
at 8:15 p.m., has been postponed until 
November 27, at the same time and place, 
due to a conflict with the Quadco Banquet. 




JAMES JEWELERS 



614 Main Street 
Clarion 



Rnr nlai^ ■• *>- *""' ''"'• ** "^ 



mmm: 









-^onT/mfhHERD^ 



GLQBB, S'OU'^E SO 
ERS't' TO FOOL. I 
Ber I COULD 

IF you USJ^EAJT 
LOOKIIUGi 




I BET you 

COULOMTI 




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I STILL HRVe 
^ riY HERD J 






? 




ANNOUNCEMENT 

Last week two stories appeared in the 
Clarion Call which should have merited a 
by-line for the writers. Becky Ferringer 
wrote a review of "The Boys in the Band" 
and Paula Fallskie, Feature Editor, 
wrote a feature on the artlst-ln-resldence 
at CSC, Mr. Rolf Westfal. 

Faculty Recital 

Christian Bohlen, associate professor 
of music, will present a clarinet recital at 
8:30 p.m. Monday, October 9, In Marwlck- 
Boyd Auditorium. 

His accompanist will be Annette 
Roussel-Pesche, associate professor at 
Clarion. 

Bohlen will play Sonata by the 
classical composer Johann Wanhal, Duo 
Concertant by Carl Maria von Weber, 
Sonata Opus 1 No. 2 by Johann Brahms 
and the contemporary sonata by Francis 
Poulenc, which was written in 1962. 

Bohlen received his bachelor's degree 
from the Amsterdam Conservatory of 
Music, Master's Degree In woodwinds 
from Indiana University Blooralngton, 
Indiana and completed the course work 
toward a doctorate In performance at the 
same Institution. Bohlen is presently 
transcribing the complete concerto grossi 
Opus 6 No. 6 by Handel, number six of 
which has been completed and will be 
performed In the spring by the Clarion 
State College Clarinet Choir. An article, 
entitled "Harmonics on the Clarinet," 
wlD appear In the next few months in 
Instrumentalist. 

His professional playing has taken 
place for a large part in Europe, where he 
was clarinetist with orchestras of Radio 
Hllversum and for five years principal 
clarinet of the Netherlands Philharmonic. 
During that period Bohlen presented 
several public and radio recitals. 



Russian Trips Announced 



Two CSC Russian majors spent the 
summer studying Russian, one In the 
Soviet Union and the other in Unter- 
seissenbach, Austria. 

Helen Collins spent seven weeks In the 
Soviet Union, four weeks attending 
classes and three touring the country. She 
studied at the University of Leningrad, 
later touring Kiev, Tallin, Moscow and 
Vilnius, visiting such landmarks as the 
palaces of Catherine the Great and Paul I, 
the Hermitage, formerly a palace and 
now an art museum, Peter the Great's 
summer palace, the Tretyakov Gallery, 
the Kremlin, and the Moscow cU-cus. 

Her classes at the university were held 
six days a week for four hours a day and 
were taught In Russian by Russian 
professors. 

She was surprised about how much the 

Annette Roussel-Pesche Is a native of 
Pittsburgh and a graduate of music from 
Carnegie Institute of Technology. She 
earned her master's degree at Ecole 
Normale de Musique in Paris, where she 
studied piano and pedagogy with Pierre 
Foumier. Her concert debut In April 1948 
at the Salle-Chopln Pleyel In Paris was 
acclaimed by critics and the public and 
was followed by recital tours In Europe 
and the United States. 

Her professional career has Included 
internationally noted work as a recitallst 
and soloist with orchestral groups. Her 
musical activity has embraced piano 
performances, management, wltlng and 
education. 



Russians knew about the United States. 
"Often they (the Russians) would ask 
about what music is popular in the States; 
they knew quite a bit about American and 
British rock groups. American movies 
also Interested them. I was amazed at the 
number of American movie stars with 
whom they were familiar." 

Miss Collins also noted the flourishing 
Black Market where many in her group 
were approached on the street offering 
"outrageous prices for such items as blue 
jeans and American records." 

Chris Heil studied at an International 
Seminar for the Russian language at 
Unterwelssenbach. Her classes were 
similarly scheduled as Helen's. She had 
classes 6 days a week, oral final exams, 
literary or theatrical evenings, and the 
usual "rip - roaring final night parties." 

Miss Heil mentions that she was able 
to "hold her own" after only two years of 
study in the Russian language under Dr. 
Dilara Nikoulin. Dr. Nikoulin Is the only 
full time Russian professor at Clarion, 



teaching all aspects of Russian life. 

Both girls say that their summer was a 
rewarding one, giving them the op- 
portunity for travel and study. Chris 
conunents, "A srnnmer of study abroad 
provides an invaluable experience In 
several respects: It exposes the student to 
different ways of life, educational 
systems and standards, and most Im- 
portantly, to the people. With this ex- 
posture comes understanding of these 
other world citizens and, in my case, a 
greater appreciation of our own country 
and what it has to offer." 

Nixon Comedy 

Whatever makes Nixon run shouldn't 
be any secret after mid-week. Mlllhouse, 
a comic full length satire will be shown In 
Pierce Auditorium at 7:00 and 9:00 p.m. 

The film which Newsday called 
"howllngly funny" Is being sponsored by 
Clarion and Faculty for McGovem. 
Admission is a dollar for students and two 
dollars for faculty. 



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or 226-9700 



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Over 40 beautiful styles 
from which to chcx)se. 

Shoes are also available. 

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THE PROGRAM THAT HAS BAFFLED. ENTERTAINED. CHALLENGED AND INSPIRED 
OVER FIFTY MILLION PEOPLE ON FIVE CONTINENTS OF THE WORLD. 

A FULL STAGE PRODUCTION DEALING WITH THE FANTASY AND REALITY OF THE 
SUPERNATURAL WORLD ^y # M ™f »"! HHIRII 

# [XTRA-SEIISORT PERCEPnON . . il # IRE MEAIIIH6 OF UFE 

# TRARSCERDEHTRl lEMinRMllMTIOR ^^t%Jrcjiolc i 



WRH DOES THE FOTDRE ROiR 




ANDRE KOLE HAS PERFORMED IN 60 COUN 
TRIES ON FIVE CONTINENTS OF THE WORLD. 
AND ON NATIONAL TELEVISION IN 38 COUN 
TRIES THIS YEAR, HE WILL PROBABLY BE 
PERFORMING AND SPEAKING ON MORf COL 
LEGE AND UNIVERSITY CAMPUSES THROUGH 
OUT THE WORLD THAN ANY OTHER PERSON 

"BIMIISKIII6TIIEIINKNINII" 

IS THE TITLE MR KOLE GIVES TO THIS IN 
TRIGUING PRESENTATION IN WHICH HE PRE 
SENTS THE GREATEST ILLUSIONS EVER CON 
CEIVED IN THE MINDS OF MEN AND THE 
GREATEST REALITY EVER REVEALED TO THL 
MINDS OF MEN AMONG OTHER THINGS, HE 
WILL GIVE A VISIBLE DEMONSTRATION OF THE 
FOURTH DIMENSION, ANDRE VEAL SOME AMAZ 
ING PREDICTIONS OF THE FUTURE WHICH 
COULD AFFECT THE LIFE OF EVERY PERSON 
IN ATTENDANCE. 

THIS UNUSUAL PRESENTATION IS SPONSORED 
BY CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST INTER 
NATIONAL DUE TO HIS INTEREST IN THE 
SUPERNATURAL, MR KOLE WILL INCLUDE 
SOME OBSERVATIONS HE MADE FROM HIS IN 
VESTIGATION OF THE MIRACLES OF CHRIST 
FROM THE POINT OF VIEW OF AN ILLUSIONIST 
THIS WILL NO DOUBT BE THE MOST UNUSUAL 
PROGRAM YOU WILL EVER WITNESS. 




MARWICK-BOYD AUDITORIUM 

Reserved Seat Ticlcets— M.OO 



8 P. M.— SUNDAY, 
OCTOBER 15 



THE CAU^Clarion State College, Pa. 
P«ge4 Friday, Oct. 6, 1972 

Proposal to Dam 
Clarion River 



Questionable Quiz 



Following the summer's Hooding on 
the Allegheny River, talk has been 
renewed on plans to dam the Clarion 
River at St. Petersburg. 

The dam, which has l)een in the 
planning stage for some time, was the 
subject of discussion at a meeting held 
here recently by the U.S. Army Corps of 
F^ngineers. Attending were various in- 
terested groups including Dr. Kenneth 
Linton, Biology Dept. and Jane Schautz, 
Task Force on Human Ecology, CSC. 

The dam, whose original cost was set 
in 1967, at $240 million, is now estimated to 
run $375 million, with abatement or 
cleanup of the river at an additional $28 
million. To be constructed of concrete, it 
would be 1,830 feet long and rise 289 feet, 
backing up a lake covering an area of 
13,600 acres and reaching elevation of 
1,155 feet above sea level. 

The proposed site for the dam is five 
miles above where the river empties into 
the Allegheny — one mile south of St. 
Petersburg. The entire Borough of 
Callensburg would be under water, with 
the lake just bordering Sligo. 

The building of the dam would reduce 
the flood waters in Pittsburgh by three to 
four feet, as well as provide a place for 
industrial development along the flood 
plan. In addition, it would provide the 
Clarion area with 12,000 - acre scenic 
corridor to be developed for recreational 
use, providing 10,000 acres of water 
surface of boating. Plans also call for the 
construction of a pumped hydroelectric 
plant downstream from the dam, con- 
taining a re - regulating dam and a power 
release reservoir. 

The number one fly in the ointment is 



the problem of cleaning the water 
polluted by strip mining. According to 
Col. N. G. Delbridge, U.S. Army Corps, 
this would be done over a five-year 
period; but it was not made clear whether 
this would be done simultaneously with 
the dam construction, or if the abatement 
is to be carried out first, followed by a five 
- year construction period for the dam 
itself. Neither was it explained how the 
abatement would be done. 

The danger in running both plans 
together is that there is no assurance that 
the abatement will be complete, or even 
working by the time the dam is com- 
pleted. In this case, Garion would be 
provided with its own version of the Dead 
Sea. However, cleaning the water before 
building the dam will take a much longer 
period of time and costs will continue to 
rise. 

Other opposition to the dam lies in the 
relocation of property, and loss of gas and 
oil wells. 

In addition, an already existing power 
plant would have to be moved. 

Generally, the dam is expected to 
provide flood control, water supply, 
hydroelectric power, recreation, con- 
servation, and improve fish and wild life. 

At this point, most of what is going 
around is a lot of talking and unanswered 
questions on how the abatement is to be 
done. No definite action has been taken as 
of now, and should it be initiated, it will be 
another five years until completion. 
There are a lot of pros and cons to the 
issue, complicated by many political, 
economic, and environmental factors. 

Right now, no one is conunitting 



1. Which river is (he longest - the 
Allegheny or the Monongahela? 

2. On June 23, 1967, a member of the U.S. 
Senate was censured for using campaign 
and testimonial funds "for his personal 
benefit." Who"* 

3. Which of the following was NOT a 
signer of Uie Declaration of Indepen- 
dence? 

A. Benjamin Franklin 

B. John Adams 

C. John Hancock 

D. George Washington 

4. Which anniversity football team is first 
in the East (according to this week's 
Sports Illustrated)? 

5. Who is Clarion's Associate Dean of 
Student Affairs? 

6. Which of the following is NOT a grounds 
for divorce in Pennsylvania (according to 
the 1972 World Almanac)? 

A. Alcoholism 

B. Impotency 

C. Cruelty 

D. Desertion 

7. What was Clarion State College known 
as before it was called Clarion State 
Teachers College? 

8. Which of the following states is the most 
densely populated in the United States? 

A. Rhode Island 

B. New Jersey 

C. Massachusetts 

D. California 

9. Give or take two years, how old is 
Richard Nixon? 

10. Wellington is the capital of what 
Pacific Ocean-fringing nation? 

11. What state is known as the "Old 
Dominion"? 

12. A "stone," a British measurement of 
weight, totals how much in pounds? 

themselves. However, when the class of 
'73 returns to its tenth homecoming 
maybe they will visit the new St. Peter- 
sburg Dam. 



A. 20 lbs. 

B. 2000 lbs. 

C. 14 lbs. 

D. 36 lbs., 8 oz. 

13. Mt. Everest was first conquered in 
what year? 

A. 1917 

B. 1962 

C. 1953 

D. 1946 

14. Which of the following colleges or 
universities is NOT located in Pennsyl- 
vania? 

A. I^fayette 

B. Washington & Lee 

C. Lehigh 

D. Swarthmore 

15. Which of the oceans has the greatest 
average depUi? 

16. Who is aaudia Alta Taylor? 

17. As manager of the New York 
Yankees, he led the team to 10 American 
League pennants between 1949 and 1960. 
Who is he? 

18. True or False: The Emlenton Bridge, 
carrying 1-80 over the Allegheny River, is 
the highest bridge east of the Mississippi 
River? 

19. Which of the following states did not 
secede from the Union during the Civil 
War' 

A. Arkansas 

B. Kentucky 

C. Texas 

D. Louisiana 

20. What state is known as the Beehive 
State? 

A. Utah 

B. New Jersey 

C. New Mexico 

D. Kansas 

21. Who is Clarion's fifle coach? 

22. How many Jews live in the city of 
Pittsburgh? 

A. 57,000 

B. 26,000 

C. 45,000 



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.>_» 



By EDWARD JULIUS 



5. 

10. 
lU. 
15. 




1. Arabian Ruler 

MovAbls Kalmet Pi«c« 
Wlaa Man 
Headland 
Pygniy Antelope 

16. Journey 

17. Theatrical 

19. Anger 

20. Yoko 

21. Skin Ailment 

22. Works with Dough 

24. Young Kangaroo 

25. On the Ocean 
"Caesar" Conspirator 
Moorish Palace 
Coral Island 
_^__ Laurence 
Women' s _^ 
Talk Wildly 
South American Parrot 
Gainsay 
Prefixi Over 

l»6. Cupolas 

41. Book of Old Testament 

42. Shut Off 

44. Haphazard 

45. Imitated 
Demolish 
Poor One 

Sheet Music Term 
Japanese Coin 
Poisonous Snakes 
Improve 
Brake Part 
Wearies 

Dr. Frankenstein's Aide 
Take Care of 
Live 



26. 
29. 
33. 

'^ 

36. 

37. 
38. 

39. 



46. 
47. 
50. 
51. 
5'*. 

11: 

60. 
61. 
62. 



63. Part of Body (Sp.) 



fifllli 

1. Reverberate 

2. mater Pipe 

3. - ?*c*o 

4. Soaic 

5. expresses 

6. Sarcasm Device 

7. Trigonometric Ratio 

8. Japanese Sash 

9. Oriental Carriage 

10. ____ of Consciousne** 

11. Operatic Solo 

12. Castrate 

n, Out a Living 

18. man's Name 

23. Close to 

24. Reject 

25. Otherwise Called 

26. Ventures 

27. Troop Encampment 

28. Section 

29. Curved 

30. Harmonize 

31. beatle 

32. Bottomless Pit 
34, Well-known 

37. Preside Over 

38. E;at 

40. Cheat 

41. Toy husical Instrument 

43. Became Forfeit 

44, Bigoted 

46. Functions 

47. Bygone 

48. 1968 Tennis Champ 

49. Atop 

50. Mythological Hit 

51. Tale 

52. English College 

53. Roman Emperor 

56. Cowboy Tom ^_ 

57. Basketball Hoop 



D. 136,000 

23. Which of the 48 conterminuous states 
has the longest coastline? 

A. Texas 

B. Florida 

C. California 

D. North Dakota 

24. In the Peanuts comic strip, what is the 
name of Freida's cat? 

A. Woodstock 

B. Feron 



C. Fritz 

D. Shylock 

25. Who was Richard Nixwi's vice- 
presidential running mate in 1960? 

A. George Romney 

B. Henry Cabot Lodge 

C. Barry Goldwater 

D. Harold Stasaen 

BONUS QUESTION : Who was the Clarien 
Call's advisor before the inimitable Q>1. 
Ronald D. Dyas? 



Above, one can see that the Clarion State College Band and 
Majorettes are getting ready for their Homecoming Presentation 



which you will see at the football game when the Eagles play the 
gridders from Edinboro State College. 



Membership Noted Campus Cotches Announced 



Richard Zallys, associate professor of 
Philosophy, has been admitted to 
membership in the British Society of 
Aesthetics, London. 

Zallys has for many years been an 
active member of the American Society 
for Aesthetics, and in the recent past was 
admitted into membership of the 
Japanese Society of Aesthetics, Tokyo. 
The Japanese Society, in its journal, 
Bigaku, published an article by Zallys 
entitled "Noetic and A-noetic Meaning." 
The article argues for the recognition of 
the value of perceptual meaning in the 
arts, especially music. 



Lavaliers — Vicky Neff, Delta Zeta; to 
Pete Paulina, Theta Chi 

Rings — Karon Bierer, Kappa Delta, 
Slippery Rock State College; to Ron 
Marcinko, CSC 

Rita Elder, Delta Zeta; to Jim 
Stevens, CSC 

Chris Oltman, Alpha Sigma Tau, to 



Earl Peters, Theta Xi 

Rings 

Ron Marcinko, CSC, to Karon Bierer, 
Kappa Delta, Slippery Rock State 
College. 



GREAT SIU.es OPPORTUNITY 

S«ll R#corls ft Tapes 

at WHOLESALE PRICES 

on CQmput 

R•ply^:Crati 

Box 2107: Plttsfiurgh, Pa. 15230 



YEARBOOKS 

WILL BE 

DISTRIBUTED 
STARTING OCT. 9 to 1 6 

AT 10 A. M. to 4 P. M. 

ABSOLUTELY NO YEARBOOKS 

WILL BE GIVEN OUT 

WITHOUT AN I. D. CARD 

, , , j i j i . ii j ii . -r-- i * ■■»■»■■■■■■ 

Staff members thot signed up to 

Distribute Books oro Roquostod to 

Report to the Office ot their Respective Times 



FACULTY 
SPECIAL 

Ellminat* th« nood of renting 
your Comm«ncem«nt Outfit and 
save $$$ at the soma timo. 

You can order a complete out* 
fit at the College Book Center. 
The cop, gown, hood, and totsel 
are made of Aitofaillo, an 
acetate rayon 65-35 blend. You 
can dry clean it; it's guaranteed 
colorfast. 

Take advantage of this tax 
deductible item and get the 
jump on Commencement. 

COLLEGE 

BOOK 

CENTER 



Th« 




Roost 



— By Request — 

is now drawing 

FREE Meal Ticlcets 

Monday-Tuesday-Wedneiday 
Sign in Day of Drawing 

You Need Not Be 

Prtggnt tg Win 

This Weelc's Winners: 
— June Jackson 
— Tony DeMarchi 
— Janet Rodello 
— Margot Simmon 
—Jim Kelly 
— Charlene Hinton 
— Barb Dayton 

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ARE PHONEY CREDIT CJyiD 
OaiS WORTH A CRIMINAL 



Plus a stiff f ine...a Jail sentence... 

orbotli? 




«• 



Not everyone seems to realize that charg- 
ing phone calls to a fraudulent credit card 
number is against the law. And that the 
law sets lieavy penalties for violators. 

In this state, there's a fine of up to $500 
— or one year in jail — or both. (In some 
states, fines range as high as $10,000, with 
jail sentences of up to 10 years.) 

Modern electronic computer systems are 
making it increasingly easy to track down 




'As Devils Romp 27-0 



THE CAli^-€l«rion State College, Pi. 
Friday, Oct. 6, 1972 PagiS 



> i 



offenders. And the Telephone Company 
will not tolerate fraudulent calling, no mat- 
ter who the offender may be. 

The penalties may seem harsh for some- 
thing that may be done out of thoughtless- 
ness. But the fact remains: The law does 
not look on phone fraud as a lark. 

^M Bell of Pennsylvania 



Clarion's Eagles *ln Dutch' 



By BOB STEIN 

The little Dutch boy vacated his post 
Saturday. 

The youngster, who had been keeping 
his thumb in the dilce and dampening the 
rushing attaclis of Clarion State football 
foes, took off (or high ground leaving the 
Gk)lden Eagles holding the bag and 
Central Connecticut clinging to a 27-0 



victory. 

An almost impenetrable CSC defensive 
wall, which had allowed a mere 91 yards 
rushing in the first two games, bore a 
remarkable resemblance to a sieve. 

Led by halfback Ed Yezlerski, who 
accrued 151 yards in 11 carries, the 
Central Connecticut "Wishbone T" of- 
fense ground out 354 yards over the turf 
while Clarion was able to manage Just 219 




MR. TOUCHDOWN — Central Connecti^'ut's Ed Yezierski (21) 
adds a few yards to his total of 151 for the afternoon on this touch- 
down run in the fourth quarter. Defensive halfhack Scott Gem- 
berling (10) tries to contain him In vain. (Photo by Mark Malone). 



or Eagle Eye Predicts 



By OL' EAGLE EYE 

After a fantastic season last year, I 
really thought I was going to have a ball. 

Well, even though I didn't do too badly 
last ^-cek, I can tell it wiU probably be a 
long season. I really don't know what the 
likelihood of Edinboro tying Slippery 
Rock was, but I'm sure it was smaller 
than the chance of Ckiach Ron Galbreath 
growing mutton chops. 

But that's my luck. I was two out of 
three picking Lock Haven and West 
Chester to win and failing to call a tie for 
the Scot-Rocket game. 

(I always thought that if a predictor 
missed on a tie, it didn't count. However, 
the other birds In the flock insisted it was 
a miss. I really think they are jealous.) 

Well, enough squaking. It's time for 
this week's choices. 

Clarion 30, Lock Haven 6 ... Why be 

cautious? There is no doubt in this bird's 
brain that the Eagles of the Golden 
variety are going to scalp the Bald ones. 
CHarion showed the ability to move the 
ball and move it well against a Central 
Connecticut team which far outclasses 
the Lock Haven team. This time, Joe 
Marx should be able to move it across the 
goalline-.U should be the first step in a 
string of victories climaxing in the State 
championship ... Talk about going out on a 
limb! 

INDIANA 24, EDINBORO 14 ... The 

first of consecutive lickings the Big Red 
Machine should expect to suffer. Indiana, 
rested up after two big games (one with 
Eastern Kentucky and Cortland), will be 
ready to handle the men of McDonald. 
Edinboro was surprisingly strong last 
week, but it doesn't look like another 
Western Division championship team. It 
just doesn't have the material. 

NOTICE 

Men's Intramuiral Soccer Rosters are 
due Tuesday, October 10, for all men 
interested. A minimum of seven and a 
maximum of ten are the team limits. All 
soccer games will be held at the stadium. 
Any group may enter a team merely by 
filling out the official roster sheet and 
returning it to the entry slot in the Men's 
Intramural Office (117 Tippen) on or 
before the due date. 



SLIPPERY ROCK 46, SHIPPENS- 
BURG 7 ... If the Rockets expect to be 
contenders in the Conference fight, 
they're going to have to start acting like 
it. It shouldn't be hard to fatten up on the 
Raiders. Shippensburg expected to be 
good this season, but a 10-7 loss to lowly 
Brockport doesn't spell s-u-c-c-e-s-s. 

Well, the Call staff has just run out of 
pens, and I really don't like the way 
they're looking at me. It's time to fly the 
coop. 

See you next week! 



yards in total offense - 104 on the ground 
and 115 through the airways. 

Central Connecticut jolted the Clarion 
defense by running off 56 yards and a 
touchdown on seven plays from scrim- 
mage after the Golden Eagles had 
managed one yard on the game's opening 
series. 

The 7-0 lead would have been enough, 
but the Blue Devils continued the on- 
slaught with a 54-yard, second quarter 
touchdown drive highlighted by 
Yezierski's 43-yard run on the first play 
from scrimmage. 

Two touchdowns were added in the 
fourth stanza on 75 and 50-yard drives. 

While the Ck)lden Eagles defense had 
trouble locking up the visitor's horses, the 
offense was stalling out in the middle of 
possible touchdown drives. Four times 
the Clarion offense moved within the 20- 
yard marker and was unable to cross the 
Central Connecticut goal line. 

In the first quarter, a drive fizzled at 
the 15 when, with a fourth and seven 
situation and 4:20 on the clock, quar- 
terback Joe Marx picked up the ball on a 
fake field goal attempt only to be brought 
down four yards sh(»i of the first down. 

Harriers Harry 
Against Gannon 

Alter not having a meet last Saturday, 
the cross-country team will run against 
Gannon this Saturday. Cloach Bill English 
said that he knows more about the state 
college teams, and doesn't know much 
about Gannon's team this year. However, 
he thinks the team can defeat Gannon, 
despite injuries of two of the runners. 
Greg Smith is out with a bruised knee and 
isn't expected to run in Saturday's meet. 
The other runner, Dave Vrbancic, is out 
with shin splints, and won't be able to run. 

Coach English is mainly concerned 
now about the State Meet four weeks from 
now at Edinboro. He said that he wants 
the team's best performance to be at that 
meet since it's the biggest and most im- 
portant meet of the season. He said that 
he expects the team to be in their top 
physical condition for that meet. 



Design Your Ring. 



Just because it's your love, 

and your day, 
make it your very own ring. 



\ 




Choose the band, the finish, the setting. 
And it's all yours. 

Sonata. 
Lets you be you. 



(^onata 

by Orange Blofsom 

McNUTT JEWELRY 

528 Main Stroot 
Clarion 





Adapted from the run away best seller, 
*THE LATE GREAT PLANET EARTH" 



FlbN 



Depicts the dramatic events leading to the final 
hours In world history. 

WXh introduction by Hal Lindsay 



Israel it. By all tli« logic and laws of man and nations, it's 
impossible. But arter nineteen centuriai atiaence from the 
world, Israel has returned. Just as her ancient prophets said 
the would. 

The ancient new nation stands now with both teet planted 
firmly in the center of the world. Surrounded by herenemiM 
and the sea. Israel is totally unique in history for she is an 
intedral part of all history Every nation on earth, wh»n for- 
mulating foreign policy, must ask: "What of Israel? Are we 



with Israel or a^^inst her?" There is no other poiitlon. For if 
future world history it a door to be opened, mm mutt all comt 
to Israel for the key. 

To a growing number of scholars and observers throughout the 
world, it teenw her return a th» tm^nning of the fulfillment 
of her predicted destiny among the nations of the earth. After 
a long intermission, the curtain has opened and the drama it 
beginning again. And Israel is the stage where mankind's moat 
profound performanM is to be played. 



Koinonia 7:00 Sunday, Oct. 8 

Ross Memorial Library 



With 8:52 left In the half and Clarion 
one-yard away from a first down on the 
16, Mick Samese was stopped short and 
Central Connecticut took over. 

Five plays later, Joe Marx and Co. 
were moving deep into Central Con- 
necticut territory until a flrst-and-goal-at- 
the-seven pass was intercepted by John 
Thurman. 

As if that wasn't enough, the offense 
began its first set of plays in the second 
half by marching 55 yards, picking up a 
first down at the Central ten on Steve 
Nolan's run. Unfortunately, the Central 
Connecticut defense was picking up the 
ball as Nolan was separated fnmi it on his 
sojourn. 

That play midway in the third quarter 
closed the door on Clarion's offense for 
the afternoon. 

Defensively, the Eagles came up with 
some big plays to prevent the game from 
being a runaway. One was a goal line 
stand that kept Central tnm a touchdown 
with a second and goal from the two. At 
that time, the victory hopes were damper 
than the rain-soaked Memorial Stadium 
grounds. 

It was "a day to forget" as Central 
Connecticut burst onto the CSC football 




NO ORDINARY JOE —Clarion's Joe Marx (5) drops back to pasi 
amid the on rusli of Central Connecticut defensive linesmen Joe 
Wilchinski (88) and Bob Miller (83). Marx got the pass off, but the 
Blue Devils got off with a victory. Clarion fell 270 for its first loss 
in three outings. The Golden Eagles open their 1972 Conference 
season by visiting Lock Haven tomorrow night under the lights. 
(Photo by Mark Malone). 



scene. 



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Cmtral CooateUcut IT 



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Yd*. iiiDMi riMblna MB 134 

Ydi. lost riuhlna 11, » 

Nrt (ain ruahina SH 104 

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Yda. Pcnaliaad 38 « 

Score by quaitcn 1 i I 4 

Ccatral Coniwctlcut 1 7 13 

Clarion 

Central Comactlcut TDl Lallar (I). HbUii. St 0«r- 
matn. EPa Chalmara (S). 




ADOLPH'S 

RESTAURANT 



DELICIOUS SALADS, LUNCHEON SPECIALS 

AND DINNERS. 

—OPEN ALL NIGHT— 

At— CLARION JMOTOR LODGE 

Main St. at 4th Ave. 
Downtown Mots! 226-7200 



JOIN 
CLARION 
FIRST 
TEAM 



While you're at school we hope you look 

to U8 as your bank. We welcome your 

account (after all, we were students, too, at one time) 

and there are two different checking account plans 

especially for students. We're right on Main Street and 

are open Friday evenings till 7:30. The "First" team 

is here to help in any way we can. 

Have a good year. 




FIRST SENECA BANK 



THE CAI j^-ciarion State College, Pa. 
Pages Friday, Oct. 6, 1972 




And Rooney Too! 



So far, 1972 has been a year of sur- 
prises. 

President Richard M. Nixon has 
visited Russia and China, David A. Schell 
has pledged a fraternity, George 
McGovern has captured the Democratic 
presidential nomination and Edinboro 
Head basketball coach Dave Rooney has 
joined the Clarion staff as an assistant to 
Ron Galbreath. 

Less than a year ago, Rooney piloted 
his Fighting Scot cagers to an upset 
victory over Clarion in the NAIA District 
18 championship game — depriving the 
Golden Eagles of a trip to Kansas City for 
the second year in-a-row. 

With that feat, he moved close to the 
top of the Qarion student "Most Disliked" 
list of the year. In fact, Rooney readily 
admits that "I have an advantage with 
students here. They already know me. 
They may not like me, but they know 
me.'" 

One student in particular who had no 
loss of love for the fiery coach was this 
one-time scorekeeper, full-time sports fan 
- Bob Stein. 

After an impressive debut as head 
coach (4-16), Galbreath led his team to a 
4-0 record to open his second year at the 
helm. 

Riding on a string of victories and Paul 
Newman press releases, a powerful 
Edinboro quintet entered Tippin Gym- 
nasium to conquer its fifth straight vic- 
tim. Unfortunately, a collection of 
veterans and "super sophs" had different 
ideas and capture a 75-70 victory. 

It's hard to lose and even harder to 
accept the blame for defeat. Someone had 
to be the scapegoat. I was that goat. 

Due to some mixup, the Clarion 
scorekeeper (yours truly) and the 
Edinboro scorekeeper ( I never did bother 
to get his name) had different totals on 
the number of personal fouls for Clarion's 
Carl Jefferis. One scorebook said he had 
five, and other (mine) said he had four. 

My book was the official one. 

As 3,000 fans screamed, tempers rose. 
In the heat of the arguement, Rooney, 
then assistant coach, approached the 
scorer's table. With a seven - word 
phrase, he questioned the integrity of the 
aforementioned scorekeeper. I raised my 
arm as if to show my displeasure and 
luckily cooler heads prevailed, notably 
timekeeper Chuck Ruslavage's. He 
grabbed my arm. (Editor's note: Bob 
Stein's face is the one which the 97-pound 
weakling kicks sand in.) 

It was strange to be interviewing a guy 
who might have creamed me just a couple 
of years ago, but it seemed even more 



incomprehensible that Rooney would be 
on the Clarion basketball staff. 

After all, he had just commandeered a 
trip to Kansas City — quite a surprise, 
especially to Coach Galbreath and his 
team. 

"If I could have been head coach, I 
would naturally have stayed, but the 
choice I had was between being an 
assistant coach at Edinboro or an 
assistant coach under Coach Galbreath," 
said Rooney. "I felt the job with Coach 
Galbreath was better." 

Two entirely different basketbaU of- 
fenses have to be reckoned with ( "I guess 
we'll both have to adjust a little to each 
other's styles," admits Rooney; but 
having Rooney on the staff will give 
Garion an advantage over all other 
teams in the Conference. 

Both coaches know the competition 
extremely well and as an added bonus, 
Rooney, like Galbreath, is a fierce 
competitor. 

"Any coach who is satisfied with losing 
is in the wrong racket." 

Who knows? If the combination of 
"strange bedfellows" works out, 
Galbreath and Rooney may find them- 
selves cast in "Strangers in Paradise." 



While we're on the subject of 
basketball, the Clarion State team held a 
track meet and, according to Coadh 
Galbreath, "it was well received." 

Sonny Cicero captained the winning 
team which scored 26.5 points. Right on 
its heels were the teams led by Elmer 
Kreiling, Donny Wilson and Joe 
Sebestyen. They had totals of 20, 17.5 and 
16 points, respectively. 

The winners of each event were: Jim 
Guy ton 57.0 in the 440-yd. dash; Paul 
Yucha 17-6 in the broad jump; Ron Lofton 
23.7 in the 220-yd. daiUi; Cicero, Jim 
Kubicek, Mike Sardi, Ed Patterson, 50.2 
in the 440-yd. relay; Lofton 10.4 in the 100- 
yd. dash; Gary Walters 5-4 in the high 
jump; Dave Ankeney 2:22 in the 880-yd. 
run; Don Wilson 5:13 in the mile. 

The coaches are hoping the track meet 
will become an annual event. 



Why stop now? Coach Galbreath in- 
vites all students interested in coaching 
high school basketball after graduation to 
come to the Eagle Basketball Clinic 
tomorrow free of charge. 



"Varsity C" members are selling 
Homecoming buttons for 50 cents each. 
Support the team and let's beat Edinboro! 
... No offense Coach Rooney. 



Quiz Answers 



1. The Allegheny River 

2. Thomas J. Dodd (D-Conn.) 

3. D. George Washington 

4. Penn State (W. V.a. is 2nd) 

5. Dr. George Curtis 

6. A. Alcoholism 

7. Clarion State Normal School 

8. B. New Jersey 

9. 59 (credit for 57-61) 

10. New Zealand 



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11. Virginia 

12. C. 14 lbs. 

13. C. In 1953, by Sir Edmund Hillary 

14. B. Washington & Lee 

15. Pacific Ocean 

16. That is the maiden name of Mrs. 
Lyndon B. Johnson 

17. Casey Stengel 

18. True 

19. B. Kentucky 

20. A. Utah 

21. Galen Ober 

22. C. 45,000 

23. C. California 

24. B. Feron (I didn't know it eitb«-) 

25. B. Henry Cabot Lodge 
BONUS: Richard K. Redfem 



Town & Country 
Dry Cleaners 

508 Main St. 

4-Hour Shirt Servic;« 

1-Hour Dry Clooning 

20% Discount to Froshmon 



VARIETY DISTRIBUTING 

U South 6th Av«. 

Clarion 
Phon*: 226-a631 

ELECTRIC HOT POTS 

R«g. $3.25 Now only 

M.98 

Wo Hovo in Stock A 

Largo Supply of 

Poddlo oalU ft Rocquots 

Storo Hours: 

Mon.ftFri.:9-9 

Tuot.-Wod.-Thur.-Sot: f -5 




Princes Teach Manners 
Af Fourth Annual Clinic 



GOi.w . OR THE MARK — Clarion's Golden Eagle quarterback 
Joe Marx goes around end for long yardage against Central 
Connecticut It was a long afternoon for Clarion as it lost 27-0. CSC 
meets Lock Haven away tomorrow evening to open the Con- 
ference football season. (Photo by Mark Malonc). 



Tomorrow a discussion of "courtly 
manners" will be conducted on the 
Clarion campus. 

It will be held, in, of all places, Tippin 
Gymnasium. That's because the court is 
the basketball court. 

Some of the princes of Western Penn- 
sylvania basketball will be featured when 
the fourth annual Clarion State College 
Eagle Basketball Coaches' Clinic gets 
underway 9:15 a. m. Farrell High School 
Coach Ed McCluskey, Altoona High 
School Coach Jolin Swogger and Clarion's 
own Ron Galbreath — two time NAIA 
District 18 Coach of the Year. 

McCluskey led Farrell to the Penn- 
sylvania Gass A championship last 



First Conference Game 



season, his seventh. In addition to a 75 per 
cent victory percentage, he was the only 
coach to defeat Wilt Chamberlain and his 
Philadelphia Overbrook High School 
team. 

Swogger has compiled an 85-19 record 
and has won the District 6 Qass the past 
four years. 

The topics to be discussed will be the 
zone and man-to-man pressbreaker and 
zone offenses by McCluskey; the fast- 
break drills, failure in coaching and the 1- 
2-2 zone defense by Swogger; the l-J-l 
man-to-man and the fundamental 
defensive and offensive drills by 
Galbreath. 

The day will be topped off by a 
scrimmage and demonstration by the 
Clarion State basketball team. 



Birds Fight Under Lights 



Coach Jack's Golden Eagles travel to 
Arlington Painter Memorial Stadium 
tomorrow to face the Bald Eagles of 
Lockhaven State College. 

After a disappointing performance last 
week in the Central Connecticut game, 
the Golden Eagles will be regrouping to 
play an always strong LockHaven team. 
Last week the Golden Eagles lost 27-0 to 
Central Connecticut. 

Last week Lockhaven won a tight knit 
game, 39-35, over California State. Lock 
Haven's flnal TD came with less than two 
minutes left in the final quarter. 

The win over California, coupled with 
a win the preceding week over Bloom- 
sburg State moved Lock Haven's record 

Six CSC Men 
On Bowling Team 

Six CSC men have been chosen to 
represent the Intercollegiate Bowling 
Team this year. The Captain of the team 
is junior Dale Gockley, with an average of 
189. Another junior on the team, again 
with an average of 189, is Stan Lesniak. 
There are two sophomores on the force 
this year. They are Cliff Walton, with a 
179 average, and Jim Oakes, with a 195 
average. Tlie freshman class is also 
represented by two bowlers — Gary 
J(^u)son who holds an average of 191, and 
Paul Woods, with an average of 178. 

Their first conference match will be 
against Edinboro at Edinboro on October 
28. The first home match will be against 
Theil on November 11 at Ragley's 
Bowlarama. 



up to 2-1. Lock Haven lost it's first game 
to Westminster. 

The loss to Central Connecticut last 
week dropped Qarion's record to 2-1 also. 
Clarion won it's first two games over 
Mansfield 34-0, and Southern Connecticut 
27-0. 

Lock Haven has been unable to defeat 
the Golden Eagles since 1960. The series 
began in 1928, with Clarion now leading 
11-8-1. 

The Lock Haven - California game had 
to be one of the most excitement packed 
games of the year for the Bald Eagles. 

In the first nine minutes of the game, 
the two teams scored six touchdowns 
between them. At that point, the Bald 
Eagles led 27-14. At the half, the Vulcans 
were only trailing by seven, 27-21. 

The game was far from over as both 
teams scored another touchdown in the 
third quarter. Then, in the fourth quarter, 
with 2:04 remaining in the game. 



California grabbed the lead 35-33. Twelve 
seconds later Steve Glass of Lock Haven 
returned the kickoff 88 yards for the final 
touchdown of the game, making the final 
score 39-35. 

The Bald Eagles direct their offensive 
attack to an aerial game, as shown in the 
California game, where Lock Haven 
quarterback Ed McGill completed 13 of 21 
in the passing department for a total of 
178 yards and two touchdowns. 

Last year the Golden Eagles defeated 
Lock Haven 17-7, and according to the 
coaching staff, Clarion is hoping for a 
similar performance. Lock Haven's 
record last year was 4-4. 

A win tomorrow is crucial for The 
Golden Eagles in their fight for the 
Conference Title. Last week Slippery 
Rock and Edinboro tied 7-7. 



LISTEN TO 
THE 

LOCK HAVEN GAME 
ON 

WCCB RADIO 

640 KH2 

SATURDAY, 
OCTOBER 7 

Pre-Game 7:40 p.m. 
Game Time 8:00 



Buy a flower 
from 

TAU BETA SIGMA 

Honorary Bond Sorority 

in front of 

Gollagher's Drug Store 

639 Main St. 
Thur.-Fri.-Sot.: Oct. 12-14 

Whilo you'r* thoro, toko a 
look at Galloghor's Now Storo 



RICHARD C. SNEBOLD & ASSOCIATES 




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OPEN 10 A.M. to 10 P.M. 



RT. 322 CLARION, PA. 



The 



Glarinn 



Call 



Vol. 44. No. 7 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE - CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



Friday, Oct. 13, 1972 



Globetrotters 
At Tippin 

The 1973 edition of the fabulous 
Harlem Globetrotters will bring their 
action - packed and fun - filled form of 
basketball to Tippin Fieldhouse • on 
Monday, October 30. 

The Globetrotters, who have en- 
tertained more ttian 71 million people in 
their 46 year history, will meet the Boston 
Shamrocks. 

The world famous Globetrotter warm 
up circle will come to life at 7:30 p.m. 

Basketball fans from 89 countries and 
virtually every city in America have 
laughed at the antics of the Trotters, and 
the team's popularity has skyrocketed in 
recent seasons. 

"Our attendance continues to increase 
as more and more people ^ind out why the 
Trotters are the world's most popular 
form of family entertainment," say 
Globetrotter president Stan Greeson. 

One reason for the rise in popularity is 
the vyeekly animated cartoon seen 
Saturday mornings on television. The 
show is the toprated "children's program 
on the air and is currently seen by viewers 
in more than 20 countries. 

"Including the foreign showings, we 
have estimated that more than one billion 
people have watched the Globetrotter 
cartoon show last year," Greeson says. 

Coming into the 1973 season, the 
Trotters had played a total of 11,(^ 
games and had a win-loss record of 10,730- 
323. 

CSC Set to Host 
Readers Festival 

'^e Clarion College Readers, under 
the guidance of Dr. Mary Hardwick, will 
be hosting their second annual Readers 
Festival next Friday and Saturday, Oct. 
20 and 21 in Chapel Theater. 

Guest critic and artist for the event 
will be Dr. Kenneth Crannell, chairman of 
the Division of Oral Interpretation at 
Emerson College, Boston, Mass. Dr. 
Crannell who has gained wide recognition 
through his interpretative performances, 
will highlight the festival with a per- 
formance of literature, including musical 
comedy, Friday evening at 8:30 p.m. 

Seven colleges and universities will be 
giving performances during the two-day 
festival. Participating colleges include: 
Allegheny College, Clarion State College. 
DuBois campus of Pennsylvania State 
University, Kutztown State College in 
Pennsylvania, Marietta College in Ohio, 
Northeastern Illinois University and 
Towson State College in Maryland. 

The purpose of the Clarion Readers 
Festival is for the individual reader to 
perform oral interpretations of dramatic 
literature, specifically playscripts. To 
accomplish this, the reader will be in- 
terpreting two or more characters in his 
work. 

All CSC students are invited to attend 
Dr. Crannell's program as well as any 
and all sessions of the Festival. Student 
interpretations will be held from 1 to 4:30 
p.m. on Friday and on Saturday from 9 
p.m. until noon. 




Student Senate "Instructs" Center Board 
To Move Homecoming Dance to Chandler 



' One fA these lovely Ms. will be the next Homecoming Queen. Find out who at 
halftime of Saturday's game. Score five points if you pick the winner, three for 
first tunner up and one point for the second runner up. 

CSC Homecoming 72 
Highlight— "The Byrds" 



Plans for Homecoming weekend have 
been set, the only major change in the 
events being the cancellation of the 
"Temptations" for the Friday night 
concert and the rescheduling of "The 
Byrds" in their place. 

"The Byrds," a four man rock group 
considered to rank among the main 
movers of rock in the 60's, will be in 
concert at 7:30 p.m., Friday, October 13, 
in Marwick - Boyd Auditorium. 

If the demand is great enough, a 
second concert will be played at 9:45 p.m. 

Having their origin in 1964 in Los 
Angeles as a five - man group, "The 
Byrds" are now a quartet with members 
Skip Battin, bass; Gene Parsons, drums, 
and Clarence White, guitar, in addition 
to electric guitarist, Roger McGuinn, the 
only original of the group left. 

Rising to popularity with their first hit 
record, "Mr. Tambourine Man," the 
group became known as playing a 
predominantly "folk - rock" style. Now, 

however, the group has drifted toward 
more jazz influences and a tighter, more 
experimental instrumentals. 

Preceeding the "Byrds" concert will 
be a newer group from Boston known as 
"Orphan," a rock group formed around 
Eric Lilljequist and Dean Adrien, who 
stay with the ensemble as others come 
and go. 

Saturday, October 14 climaxes a week 
of Autumn Leaf festivities in Clarion with 
the Autumn Leaf Festival Parade at noon, 
followed by the football game between 
Clarion and Edinboro State College at 
2:30 p.m The Homecoming queen will be 
crowned at halftime. 

Grad Work in Engifsh; 
AppBoafions Availob/e 

Dr. William A. McCauley, dean of 
graduate studies, has announced that 
applications are now being accepted for a 
revised program leading to the Master of 
Arts degree in English. 

The program is a balanced one, in- 
cluding courses in literature and 
language, supported by a graduate 
faculty of fifteen. Classes are seminar in 
style affording close interrelationships 
among students and faculty. Students are 
encouraged to pursue their individual 
areas of interest. 



An innovation this year will be the 
"Goalpost party," an informal gathering 
for all alumni immediately after the 
game. Under the chairmanship of Fred 
Mcllhatten, '71, the CSC Alumni 
Association will sponsor a buffet and 
reception at the Clarion Holiday Inn. 
Tickets for the buffet will be on sale at the 
door. 

A Homecoming concert and Dance for 
students is scheduled for 8:15 p.m., 
Saturday, at Riener Student Center, with 
music by the "First Gear." 

The Alumni Association Dance for all 
alumni and students in from 10 p.m. to 1 
a.m. in Chandler Dining Hall with dance 
music by Pat Oliver's Orchestra from 
Pittsburgh. 



Senate allocated $275 to the I.ambda 
Sigma Honorary Library Science 
Fraternity and $108 to the CSC Golspeliers 
at its regular meeting Monday night. 

By a vote of 10^), with one abstention, 
Senate gave the library science group 
assistance to run a field trip to various 
libraries in the Washington, D. C. area. It 
was noted that the total cost for trans- 
portation and rooms comes to $665.85 for 
the 45 persons making the excursion, 23 of 
whom are members of lambda Sigma, 
the others predominantly other library 
science majors. 

Ricardo Martin, leader of the CSC 
Gospellers, spoke to the Senate about a 
concert that the Gospellers will have in 
the New Kensington area this coming 
Sunday. This was originally scheduled for 
the 29th of October, but was later moved 
up to the 15th. The money will go for 
transportation for the approximately 35 
persons who will be making the trip. The 
vote on Senator Chandler's motion for this 
allocation was 4-3 with four abstentions. 

In other business. Chairman Sullivan 
noted to Senate that he had received a 
memo requesting Senate nominations of 
students to the Middle and Final 
Adjudication Boards. This will be taken 
care of at the next meeting. 

Senator Spungen, the body's 
representative to the College Center 
Board, reminded Senators that they will 
need to volunteer to help at the home- 
coming concert in order to receive free 
tickets. Senators formerly received free 
tickets upon request. 

Mr. Nanz, Director of Mens 
Intramurals, questioned Senate on 
whether the Finance Conunittee had 
forbidden organizations to spend money 
on attending conventions, or whether he 
would be able to attend such an in- 
tramurals conference without senate 
approval. It was generally agreed that 
organizations may attend conferences 
and CMiventions as their budget permits. 
The confusion arose because the Finance 
Committee did use conventions as a 
convenient place to cut budg its during the 



budgetary hearings this past spring. 

During the conversation with Mr. 
Nanz, questions were raised concerning 
the various priorities for use of Tippen 
Gymnasium. It was explained that the 
priorities are as follows: Instruction, 
Intercollegiate and Intramural athletics, 
Workshop clinics, and finally, Recreation. 

Also discussed during the meeting was 
the question of where the student dance 
for Homecoming was to be held. Several 
senators felt that the proposed spot in the 
Reimer Student Center was too smiiU, and 
that the dance should be held in the Blue 
Room of Chandler Dining Hall, as in the 
past. By a vote of seven to one, with three 
abstentions, the senate moved to instruct 
the College Center Board to move the 
dance to Chandler. 

Senator Young questioned the General 
Manager of WCCB, one of the guests of 
the Senate Meeting, on the quality of 
reception in Given Hall. The general 



manager replied that WCCB is sub- 
contracting an engineer from the Division 
of Communications in Davis Hall, and 
that such problems will be corrected if 
reported. 

The next meeting of Senate will be 
Monday at 6:30 p.m. in the Banquet 
Room ( downstairs) in the Reimer Student 
Center 



NOTICE 

BALLOTS FOR NOMINATIONS 

FOR 

WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN 

COLLEGES & UNIVERSITIES 

Ballots may be picked up 

in Room 210 Egbert by 

STUDENTS AND FACULTY 

DEADLINE: Ballots must 

be returned by Oct 16, 

5 p.m. to Room 210 Egbert 



Debaters Successfully Begin 
Season At John-Hopkins 



Youth Fare Survival; 
The Chances Are Bleak 



Clarion debaters finished in the top ten 
nationally for the 1971-72 debate season, 
according to sweep-0 stakes calculations 
recently published by Jack Howe, of 
California State University and Long 
Beach. 

Howe's statistics, released on the basis 
of overall performance in all tournaments 
for the entire season, appeared in his book 
of 1971-72 tournament results which 
divides colleges into three groups on the 
basis of enrollment. 

Clarion, falling in the 2,000 to 7,999 
enrolhnent category, is the only Penn- 
sylvania team to appear in the top 20 in 
any of the three divisions. 

The book apparently based Clarion's 
ratings on their tournament victories last 
year at St. Vincent's, Susquehanna, 
Geneva, Bloomsburg, Kent State, State 
Championships, Ball State, and the Pi 
Kappa Delta province tournament at 
Baltimore. 

Five seniors graduated from last 



year's squad, and 12 other debaters who 
won tournaments last year have returned 
this season, with the present debate team 
having only one senior. 

Alumnus Barry McCauliff is now doing 
graduate work in Speerh and coaching 
debate at Central Michigan University. 
Eileen McGinley was awarded a 
graduate assistantship at the University 
of Pittsburgh. Bob Banks is a graduate 
assistant and is coaching debate at 
Clarion. Lillian Pfaff is a graduate 
student at the University of Missouri 
School of Journalism. Karla Jantsth Is 
teaching elementary school at Marien- 
ville. 

Activity in debate began last weekend 
with a practice tournament at the 
University of Pittsburgh. Two Clarion 
students who had never debated befwre, 
Debbie Slack of Carnegie and Kin Kesner 
of Shippenville, were undefeated in four 
rounds, and tied for first place af- 
firmative. 



While nine million college students are 
returning to campus, the Civil 
Aeronautics Board has not yet broken 
their decision on the fate of the Youth fare 
discount to them. 

In January, 1968, CAB examiner 
Arthur S. Present ruled that discount 
fares limited to person 12 to 21 years old 
are "unjustly discriminatory" because 
age alone is not a valid distinction bet- 
ween passengers. Shortly thereafter, Mr. 
Present received a large amount of mail 
from college students. Their expression of 
opinion was so overwhelming that the 
CAB ruled that airline youth fare 
discounts do not unjustly discriminate 
against adults. The board put off any 
decision on a petition to abolish the 
discounts. A study of whether the fares 
were reasonable in relation to carrier 
costs was completed. 



After foiu* years 
planned to make an 



of study, the CAB 
announcement of 



their decision in August, an official 
stated. Sources at several airlines agree 
the announcement will probably be 
delayed until after the November elec- 
tions. They concur that the chances for 
the youth fare continue to look bleak. 

Originally youth fares were challenged 
by National Trailways Bus System, a 
trade association of bus companies, and 
TCO Industries Inc., formerly Tran- 
scontinental Bus System, Inc. 

U.S. Airlines were spht on the issue 
during the examiner's investigation; 14 of 
the carriers offering youth fare discounts 
supported them and 10 opposed them or 
did not take a position. 

Over $300 million is spent by young 
people on youth fare tickets annually. 
Each year over one million youth fare 
cards are bought by young people who 
believe they are entitled to its benefits 
until age 22. If the fare is abolished, 
privileges of the card would be revoked. 




A.L.F. A scene from one of the night time activities at the Autumn Leaf 
Festival. The carnival is an annual event at the ALF and is much enjoyed by young 
and old alike. 




"The Byrds"— An Institution 
Comes to Clarion Tonight 



The Miss Teen ALF PageaM was held Tae«lay night and Uie winner, in the 
center, is Miss Melissa Galbraith, 16. Melissa is a junior at Clarion High School in 
the academic curriculum. 



By Hiram Boggs 

Tonight, an American rock institution 
will visit Clarion. The Byrds will be ap- 
pearing for two shows in the Marwick - 
Boyd Fine Arts Auditorium. 

For nearly a decade now, the Byrds, 
under the watchful ear of Jim Maguinn, 
have been the primary architects of the 
American rock musical scene. Their 
history, until recently, has been a con- 
stant musical exploration and growth 
which has helped mold public taste rather 
than cater to it. For ttiis reason, they have 
not achieved the wide- spread pqwlarity 
of some of the other contemporary 
musical groups. By the time a Byrd - 
influenced musical idiom reaches ac- 
ceptance by a inass audience, they have 
usually been long - off pioneering other 
areas. 

The original Byrd style was a kind of 
early Beatle - influenced folk sound, 
dubbed folk - rock at the time. This gave 
them a series of hits in the commercial 
market which included Dylan's "Mr. 



Tambourine Man" and the Pete Seeger 
Biblical - Social conrunent, "Turn, Turn, 
Turn." The Byrds served as the vehicle 
by which these statements reached a 
large audience and they no doubt had a 
significant effect on the thinking of the 
middle - sixties. 

By 1966, the Byrds had taken their 
music into the previously unexplored area 
of what was to become high - energy rock. 
'Eight Miles High." an insane yet 
strangely ordered barrage of electrical 
rhythms, was released to a puzzled radio 
audience. This concept was carried 
further in the album "Younger Than 
Yesterday," and finally reached its peak 
with "The Notorious Byrd Brothers." 
Byrd Brothers" was a kaleidoscope of 
sounds using everything from horns to 
synthesizers. It has been called the 
American response to the Beatle's 
"Sargeant Pepper's Ix>nely Hearts Club 
Hand." 

By this time, psychedelic rock music 
was becoming popular: but instead of 



continuing in this vein, the Byrds chose to 
move on. 

Their next album, "Sweetheart of the 
Rodeo" rejected amplified instruments 
and instead chose to utilize the traditional 
American instruments; banjo, mandolin, 
acoustic guitar, and fiddle. Songs in- 
cluded "I Am a Pilgrim", 'Blue 
Canadian Rockies'", and the Dylan 
composition '"You Ain't Going 
Nowhere." This album helped pave the 
way for the increasingly wider ac- 
ceptance of country and bluegrass music. 
In their next effort, a part of the old 
harder Byrd style re - emerged and mixed 
wiOi the traditional musical elements to 
fwm "Dr. Byrds and Mrs. Hyde". For the 
most part, they have since continued to 
use this style through three more suc- 
cessive albums including their latest, 
"Farther Along". Although they are 
l)eginnin« to sound redundant, the Byrds 
will no doubt provide all the musical 
entertainment one could ask for, and 
probably a lot more. 



Coming Events 

Friday, October 13 

—Homecoming Concert, "The Byrds," 
7:30 and 9:45 p.m. 

Saturday, October 14 
-Autumn Leaf Festival Parade, 12 
noon 
-Football vs. Edinboro, 2:30 p.m. 
—Cross Country NAIA at Gannon 
-Homecoming concert and dance 
'First Gear" Aud. 8:15 

-Alumni Homecoming Dance, 
Chandler Hall, 10-1 a.m. 

Sunday, October 15 
-Center Movie, "Bullitt,", 8:30 p.m. 

Tuesday, October 17 
-John P. Celetano, Distinguished 
Scholar I^ecturer, Chapel, 8 p.m. 
Wednesday, October 18 
-Koffee Klatch, 6:30 p.m.. Chandler 
-Water Show, Tippin Pool, 8 p.m. 

Thursday, October 19 
—Center Coffee House, 8:M p.m. and 
9:45 p.m 
-Water Show, Tippin Pool, 8 p.m. 

Friday. October 20 
-Oral interpretation Festival, Aud, 
and Little Theatre 8:30 p.m 

-Center Coffee Hwse 8:30 and 9:45 
p.m. 

-Water .Show, Tij^in 8 p.m. 



THE CAIir-Ctarlon SUte College. Pa. Page 2 



Friday. Oct. 13, 1972 



Editorially 



Speaking 



Autumn Leaves Blues 

Homecoming — a time of returning to Clarion, a weekend of 
entertainment, a chance to wear that new fail suit, a good time. 
And then suddenly the Autumn leaves began to fall. They continue 
falling, on the street, on the football stadium, on the floats in the 
parade, on our Homecoming. 

The Autumn Leaf Festival, seemingly as much shrouded in 
longevity and tradition as every college's Homecoming, has 
coincided with our festivities for its entire 19 years. Except for one 
year, 1957. chance dictated that the two were separate; a flu 
epidemic forced the delay of our Homecoming for one week. 

No one is about to argue that the Autumn Leaf Festival is an 
undesirable or unwanted idea. It is good entertainment, lots of 
fun and a good excuse to celebrate life in general. However, the 
timing of the festival is unfortunate. 

The Homecoming and AFL events are crisscrossed. The 
activities for both festivals are on the same evenings; the 
Chamber of Commerce and the Homecoming Queen contestants 
smile in their borrowed convertibles from the same parade, the 
Clarion State College Homecoming and Autumn Leaf Festival 
Parade. And just like the name of that parade the week becomes a 
frantic, churning monster of confusion — too unwieldy to be 
graceful, too congested to be worthwhile, too large to be fun. 

Our Homecoming, while perhaps not produced on the grand 
scale of the ALF is our Homecoming. However, since the con- 
ception of the ALF it has been overshadowed by other activities. It 
ceases to be a Homecoming, anyone's Homecoming, and is turned 
instead into a town affair, with the college along for the ride. Our 
Homecoming becomes swept along in all those leaves. 

Why not instead of the confusion have the two festivals on 
following weeks? Then, Homecoming week would have its ac- 
tivities one week, and the Autumn Leaf Festival could proceed the 
following week. If this was arranged the college and the town 
would both benefit from having two leisurely weeks of celebration 
and activities giving to each his own. The two Clarions could then 
enjoy the other's festival without taking it over with his own ac- 
tivities. 

A Homecoming should not be a frantically paced whirlwind, 
but rather a renewing of old acquaintances and friendships. It 
should not be a crowded, noisy weekend, but good memories with 
good old friends. A bottle of vintage wine rather than a gallon of 
Ripple. 

So watch for them when the floats pass along the street, when 
••The Byrds" are on stage, when the sidewalks are congested with 
sale goods, when the helicopters are chopping overhead. 
Remember, and watch those Autumn leaves keep tumbling down. 

C.H. 

The Role of the Advisor 

The concept of an advisor to a student organization is a very 
old and deep tradition here at Clarion. Although the position has 
been around for years, little has been written and made public on 
the role of an advisor. In the past it has been generally left up to 
the good judgment of each advisor to determine his exact role, 
function, and duties. But alas, all good things must come to an 
end. 

In the not too distant past, there was produced a sample of 
creativity entitled The Role of an Advisor, which originated 
somewhere in the Student Affairs office. Basically one would find 
it difficult to argue with the subject matter of this masterpiece, 
but at the end of the paper, one point is made very clear: ••Im- 
portant — Remember at all times that you are only an advisor to 
that group and the major responsibility for the work and activities 
of the group should lie with the Officers and members." This note 
implies that the advisor should take very little initiative in the 
operation of the organization itself — only when he Is asked 
specifically to do so. 

There are three types of advisors that the students must be 
wary of (since the apathetic ones are relatively harmless). First, 
there are those who attempt and succeed in overpowering the 
organization's authority, and assume said authority themselves. 
Other advisors attempt to persuade the group with longoracles to 
pursue his course rather than what the students want. And thirdly, 
still others act without the consent of the organization or its of- 
ficers. Close attention must be paid to the organizations and their 
advisors which are responsible to large bodies of students (i.e. 
Inter Hall Council, College Center Board, Student Senate, etc.). 
Are the students being allowed to effectively carry out their 
functions and express the wishes of the majority? 

The time and effort put into a student organization by an 
advisor is usually appreciated. But the domineering behavior of 
some advisors can only lead to misunderstandings among the 
students, faculty, and administration. Maybe, the author (s) of the 
piece quoted above will come up with a solution to these conflicts. 
But then, perhaps, that is just too much to hope for . , . 

J.E.F. & J.A.W. 




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Mystic Expansion at Clarion 



Clarion State College is a professional 
school and trains students to be 
professional teachers. Up(m graduating, a 
student can obtain a reasonably skilled 
job, or possibly have the c(Hnpetency to 
furtlMr his educatl(Ki In graduate school. 
All very pragniatic; and all very usual for 
a state college. It would almost seem 
ridiculous if any rural school of higher 
education in the backwoods of wMtern 
Pennsylvania became an intellectual 
haven for the artistic and philosophic. 

The "expansion" that I spealt of in the 
title for this column has to do witti the 
expansion (A minds. It is happening in 
very slight degrees on this campus; a few 
people are getting into "the mind bag" 
that is more evident at larger univer- 
sities. In doing so, there is danger that 



most will become pseudo-intellectuals, or 
"square sens", as Allan Watts called 
them. 

I really cannot decide on the benefits of 
being part of a "mind movement," nor 
can I advocate the positive effect such a 
movement would have. Because culture 
seems to be moving along these lines, 
though, it is interesting to immerse one's 
self in the patterns of development and 
taste a bit of the exotic life. 

However, there are some very serious- 
minded people who have made some sorts 
of mysticism integral parts of their lives. 
Take, for instance, the Hare Krishna's 
who visited this campus at the end of the 
summer to gather converts and sow seeds 
of change. In their religious way, they 
have influenced some students to the 
point that a few CSC people have visited 



David A. 

Medical Care for All; 
Especially for Students 



and experienced the religious site of these 
prc^hets at New Vmdivana in West 
Virginia. 

And then, during the first weeks of this 
fall semester, a group of guys from East 
Village in New Ywk City came to campus 
for a stop-over on the way to the West 
Coast. Supposedly, they possessed the 
powers of meditation and knew perfectly 
the preachings of Alpert, a psychologist 
who worked with Timothy Leary, and 
later finished his work with the buddhas 
in India. Now all of his followers belong to 
wliat he calls "The Lama Foundation," 
which is centralized in New Mexico. 
Spare us, but satori has gone commercial. 

However, these people from East 
Village attempted to spread their wisdom 
to some prc^ressive Clarionites before 
they left, but all was in vain. Instead of 
reaching the light of wisdan, the most 
that these students could accomplish was 
filling the mind with more thought to 
drive out the thought they were supposed 
to get rid of to get high. Alas. 

TOBSsss^BeaaaBBssamm 



Letter To 
The Editor 

Dear Editor; 

I realize that in mentioning Tippin 
Gymnasium, I am discussing an old 
subject. However, the same problems 
exist in regard to the use of gym facilities 
by non-college personel. Specifically I am 
referring to today's high school basket- 
ball clinic. I do not understand why the 
paddleball courts cannot be opened 
despite the use of the main gym. They are 
down in the lower portion of the gym and 
their use would not disturb any activities 
in the upper gym. As policy goes now I am 
not permitted to use the gym on Sunday, 
am I to be denied its use on Saturday as 
well? Since my friends and I have our own 
equifKnent, (as you now must) we would 
not botiier anyone by playing. If someone 
can give me a rational reason why I am so 
restricted in my privileges oo using tlK 
gym. I w(mld appreciate it 

Sincerely, 

Dm McElroy 



As I was sitting in the Call c^ice on 
Wednesday puzzling over what to write 
about in my column, a friend came to me 
with an interesting story which could 
have had ended in tragedy. It is this that I 
relate to you. 

It seems that at about B am Wednesday 
a female student living in Given Hall 
woke up and found herself having great 
difficulty breathing. She shall, at her own 
request, remain nameless. Her sorority 
sisters helped her over to Uk Infirnuiry, 




which was luckily (?) next door. There 
they were told that the doctor would be in 
at 9:30 and they would have to wait. 
Noting that the girl was turning funny 
colors due to lack of air got them no 
farther. 

On to the Clarion Hospital. There they 
were told that the doctors were in con- 
ference and could not be bothered. Noting 
her colors to the nurse got them no farther 
than they had gotten at the Infirmary. 
After waiting about 15 minutes they again 
tried to give the duty nurse a lesson on 
Oxygen, and how it relates to human life. 
They failed. 

On to Brookville Hospital. Here it 
seems that the doctors were not in, and 
the doctor on call had given strict order 
not to be bothered except in case of dire 
emergency. This, the duty nurse decided, 
was not dire enough. 

Back to Uie Infirmary ( isn't this where 
we came in?). At about 11:30 the doctor 
arrived and gave our sufferer what was 
proported to be antibiotics and cough 
medicine. (The Infirmary nurse, in- 
cidentally, was rather upset that the girls 
had gone to the Hospital withwt her 
clearance.) 

Time: about 1:15. A doctor up-town 
immediately diagnoses tlK girl's symp- 
toms as bronchial spasms and gives her 
sOTnething to clear them. Relief at last — 
after only five hours! 

Maybe this is what Senator Kennedy is 
referring to when Ik talks about many 
Americaas having inadequate access to 
immediate medical care. 



Far removed from all of this, but still 
pertaining to the subject, another 
mystical movement came alcxig. I hate to 
instill fear in the hearts of innocent 
students, but a local witch coven has 
arisen clear out of the dark. One lA the 
girls who came here as a June^January 
student instigated the whole program 
including seances and all. It is known fact 
that one member o! this campus was 
continually visited with bad luck after the 
head witch cast the worst of her sfwlls on 
him. There was much stir. 

It seems ridiculous to go on further. 
The (mly remaining things to tell about 
are hysterically comical incidents of 
futile attempts to escape this campus and 
go on to the cosmic. There is a wcmderful 
set of phil(Kiophies behind all <A these 
movements, and it is good to learn about 
them, but it seems that the external 
motions that people put themselves 
through to get their mind in another state 
are ridiculous. The cosmic laugh gets 
higher and louder. 

wtaeaaaBmaB^Baammm 



Oarion Call 

Offices: Room 1, Harvey Hall Phone: 814-226-6000 Ext. 229 J 

Clarion State College, Clarion, Pennsylvania 16214 



STAFF 
Editor-io-cMef Vance PaulHein 

News Editor Carolyn Hoffman 

Staff: Marlene Beatty, 

Martha Dudrow, Cathy Haley, 
Melanie A. Keith, Steve Kropinak, 
Bill Malonev. Sharon Michel. Eileen 
Murphy, Martha Nestich, Charlotte 

Rankin. 

Feature Editor Paula Faliskie 

Staff: Ka thy Black, 

Rose Deluca, Becky Ferringer, 
Barbara Huston, Ron Wilshire, John 
E. Fletcher, Julie A. Walker. 

Sports Editor GailRivenburg 

Staff: BeccaFroehlich, 

Romayne Lutz, Kevin McGoun, Bob 
Stein. 

Business Manager David A. Schell 

Staff: George Riggs, 

Lanette Lykiia. 

Circulation Manager Michael Reed 
Assistant: Tricia Eckman. 

Copy Editm- Maureen McGovem 

Staff: &isanTymocAo, 

Karen Repman. 



Photographers: Mark Malone, Susan 
Morgan, Mark Moshier, Carol 
Rewers, Ctave Rose. 

Advisor RonDyas 



POLICY 

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calendar. 

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author's name; howevar, namas will ba wtthhald 
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Tha slaolutc daadllna ttr editorial copT la t p.m. 
Wednesday. Item* recdTed after that hour and day 
may not be published until the foUowInt waalt. 

The Call raa«-vea the ri(M to edit al copgr. 

The oplnloiu ecpressed In the edltorlala are thoac 
a( the writers and are not necessarily the oplnkma of 
the coDef e or o( the studMt body. 

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Pages 



Friday, Oct. 13, 1972 



C & K Coal Co. President 
Named Found. Appeal 



Head 



Peter Chernicky. president of C and K 
Coal Company and Clarion County 
business executive, has been named 
chairman of the second annual appeal for 
the Clarion State College Foundation, to 
be conducted during the month of 
October. 

"1 have reviewed the achievements of 
the CSC Foundation in its first year of 
operation and am impressed with the 
accomplishments of this new organization 
in the brief period of its existence," 
Chernicky said in indicating his 
willingness to head the 1972 conununity - 
wide effort. 

Chernicky formed the C and K Coal 
Company in 1952 in partnership with E. G. 
Kriebel, of Clarion, working as a partner 
until October, 1969, and since that time 
serving as president of the company. 

Between 1962 and January, 1970, 
CTiemicky served as president of the 
Rimersburg Drilling Company, Inc.; 
president of the Shannon Coal Cor- 
poration; secretary of the Clarion Motor 
Company, and secretary of the Huskin 

Robin Williams Next 
At Coffee House 

Robin Williams, a singer and guitarist 
from South Carolina, will perform at 8:30 
and 9:45 p.m. on Thursday, Friday and 
Saturday, Oct. 19-21 at Riemer Center. 

Williams' style combines pop, folk and 
country western music. He sings 
whatever he likes. "I have no particular 
theme or message to >4et across," he says. 
"I just like to entertain." 

A native of Myrtle Beach, South 
Carolina, Williams is a graduate of 
Presbyterian College in South Carolina 
where he majored in history. 

He got his musical beginnings as a 
member of amateur groups in high school 
and college. His break into the college 
coffeehouse circuit came after he per- 
formed for the National Entertainment 
Conference. 

Since that time, he has become one of 
the most popular performers at campus 
coffeehouses across the country. 



Run Coal Company, all Clarion based 
firms. 

In 1970 he was elected tu the Board of 
Directors of the Gulf Resources and 
Chemical Corporation, Houston, Texas, 
and in 1971 was elected to the board of 
directors of the Northern Ohio Bank, 
Cleveland, Ohio; the board of directors of 
the Pennsylvania Coal Mining 
Association. Harrisburg, and to the board 
of directors of the Clarion Osteopathic 
Conmiunity Hospital, Clarion. 

In an interview with Dr. Dana S. Still, 
chairman of the recent 1972 Foundation 
campaign to solicit support from faculty 
and staff members, Chernicky said he 
was intensely interested in Clarion State 
College and was most pleased to note the 
fine support received from college em- 
ployees. 

The Oarion mining executive assured 
Foundation officials that his company 
would contribute substantially to the 
second annual appeal and said he 
believed that other companies in the area 
would make similar gifts. 

In its first full year of operation the 
CSC Foundation raised some $65,000 in 
funds, having established 1971 goals 
requiring $62,000 and long range projects 
totaling $212,000. Goals for 1972 are set at 
$75,000. 

During the 1971 - 72 period it made 
loans to 120 students in the amount of 
$11,780 and provided scholarship grants to 
89 students who were academically or 
financially disadvantaged totalling $3,000. 

It supported programs in the Fine Arts 
by establishing a distinguished teacher 
award of $1,000, supported an artist in 
residence in the amount of $2,000, and 
made possible art exhibits and awards 
totalling $2,000. 

Publication of a science education 
curriculum guide was made possible by 
an advancement of $4,000. 

Advancements in the amount of $20,000 
were made to cover the payroll of per- 
sonnel in research projects whose 
salaries were to be financed by Federal or 
other grants and for which funds had been 
confirmed but not received. 

In other areas benefiting college 



Questionable Quiz 



1. On the program THE BEVERLY 
HILLBILLIES, what was the name of the 
Clampett's banker? 

2. If one were to travel east on Route 
.322, where would one finally end up? 

A. New Yorlc, N.Y. 

B. Harrisburg, Pa. 

C. Atlantic City, N.J. 

D. Philadelphia, Pa. 

3. Who created "Woody Woodpecker"? 

A. Walt Disney 

B. Hanna-Barbara Productions 

C. Walter l^ntz 
-- D. Ron Wilshire 

4. Name at least two of the last three 
Autumn Leaf Festival themes (not in- 
cluding this year). 

5. Who is Kakuei Tanaka? 

A. A dancer with the Bolshoi Ballet 

B. The Premier of Japan 

C. The Korean national Judo champion 

D. A tenor with the Metropolitan Opera 

6. How many bars are there within the 
limits of CTarion Borough? 

7. What does S.O.S. stand for? 

8. Which of the following counties does 
not border on Clarion County? 

A. Indiana County 

B. Venango County 

C. Armstrong County 

D. Forest County 

9. What was C.S.C.'s first coed dor- 
mitory? 

10. Who wrote the recent bestseller The 
Defense Never Rests? 

11. Why was the U.S. Post Office in 
Clarion closed on Monday, October 9? 

12. The ruling house of Czarist Russia 
uas the: 

A. HohenzoUems 

B. Habsburgs 

C. Petrushkins 

D. Romanovs 

13. Place the following composers in 
correct chronological order, by date of 
birth: 

A. C.P.E. Bach 

B. George Gershwin 

C. Frederic Chopin 

D. Ignace Paderewski 

14. Who is the manager of the campus 
food service'.' 

15. What day of the week did l^bor 
Day fall on this year? 



16. Who played Don Corleone in 
Paraniounl's version of The Godfather? 

17. Which of the following was not a 
Western Division, Pennsylvania Con- 
ference football game for Clarion? 

A. Shippensburn "' 

B. IjocV. Haven 

C. Mansfield 

D. California 

18. Dr. Stanley F. Michalski's 
assistant, as noted by the band announcer 
during football games, is whom? 

19. Pontiac is a suburb of which of the 
following major American cities? 

A. Boston 

B. Detroit 

C. Chicago 

D. San Diego 

20. At which of the following would one 
not fine the Mediterranean type of 
climate? 

A. Florida 

B. Italy 

C. California 

D. South Africa 

21. The Kuomiiitang refers to what? 

22. The capital of l^banon is: 

A. Tyre 

B. Antioch 

C. Damascus 

D. Beirut 

23. Whicii of the following is not one of 
the three Holy Cities of Islam? 

A. Jerusalem 

B. Mecca 

C. Damascus 

D. Medina 

24. By the Christian faith, how many 
.stations of the Cross are there? 

25. Place the following presidents of 
CS.C. in correct chronological order: 

A. James Gemmell 

B. G.C.L. Reimer 

C. A.J. DavLs 

D. Paul (!. Chandler 

BONUS QUKSTION: Who did Jeff 
Wieand stay with during his summer 
slud\ in Salzburg, Austria? 



COOBEt EATER METE* 
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Mrvt .moll hondtui o» .h.Mo.1 nul. « condl«.l OM 
•Ivl* nut ditpontof k.*p> conlOBft frorilor. moro iool- 
lory (o oiont D.p lorword Koloslcolty) ond cloonotl 
Automoflc wry. ond do., lovor. rorfoct tor gom. 
raen... bori 1 portl.il »% hl«h. J''." wld.. E«» IIH 
- Eoiy elMB. Ordor lovoro) al M ♦S •« ppd. fond 
chock or monoy ordw to: lolty Jono .. »M7 N. Pork 
Moio Dr.. Konia. CHy. Me. *4I SI . 



TAU BETA SIGMA 

Flowers 

make Great Birthday ond Christmas presents! 
— Available in Sorority Colors, too— 

Sold by Honorary Band Sorority 

in Front of Gallaghers 

Friday S Saturday 

While You'r« Th«r». tok« a look of Gollagh«r'« n«w stor»l 



personnel, .salary advances were made to 
new employees until their first pay checks 
were received and travel advances made 
pending the receipt of Commonwealth 
expense checks. 

Arrangements were made with the 
cooperation of local banks to expedite 
salary loans to both instructional and non 
- instructional .staff on occasions when 
Commonwealth checks were delayed. 

Financing of construction of a "Black- 
Lite" gallery for the CSC planetarium 
was made in the amount of $l,a)0. 

Students in foreign study were sup- 
ported in the amount of $2,000. 

In miscellaneous areas, grants were 
made to support the travel of students to 
national competitions, to support the 
Black Arts Festival, to provide prize 
money for the President's Cup Orations, 
and to provide expenses for a staff 
member working without salary with 
three students in Salzburg, Austria. 




Pictured above are the Mwlrigal singers in a rehearsal. The Madrigals are 
preparing for their first concert of the season. Photo by Melanie A. Keith. 

Madrigal Madness Strikes 
Again in Marwick-Boyd 



By MELANIE KEITH 

At 4 o'clock the noise is near ear 
splitting. But band leaves to practice at 
the field an things appear to settle down. 
Well, almost. Off in the corner, in room 
214 of Fine Arts, a rumble is in progress. 
IvOud, vivacious talking fills the hallway. 



Greeic News 



In this homecoming issue, the sisters 
of Alpha Sigma Alpha are proud to an- 
nounce their Fall Pledge Class. The new 
pledge members are as follows: Sally 
Bartoli, Devon Hughes, Gloria Rozzi, 
Patty Semonich, Linda Zebroski, Julie 
Mannarelli, Lois Hogg, Marlene Jordan, 
Cathy Weible, Sheila Stirling, Del^ie 
Newmeyer, Sue Snyder, and Wendy 
Rilling. The entire sorority extends their 
best wishes to their new affiliates, hoping 
their years at Clarion will be enhanced as 
a Greek. 

Sigma, Sigma, Sigma announce to all 
that they have a busy semester planned. 
The new officers to take care of all the 
upcoming activities are: Maureen Hat- 
field, President; Georgiana Rodi, Vice- 
President; Linda Doria, Treasurer; 
Elaine Meidenger, Secretary; Diane 
Queer, Corresponding Secretary; and 
Kelly Thompson, Secretary. 

First of all, the year started off with 
the Tri-Sigs getting their pictures taken 
for the new composite by David Dupell. 

The new pledges that the sorority 
included into their sisterhood are as 
follows: Eileen Seese, Anita Castellano, 
Linda Reynolds, Pam McCormick, 
Roberta Burd, Linda Kirkpatrick, Kathy 
Livingston, Leslie Adams, Cindy Pock, 
and Jennie Smith. 

A Halloween costume party and a 
hayride have been planned for the end of 
October. Also on October 22, the Tri-Sig 

Campus Catches 
Announced 

Rings 

Chris Altman, CSC; to Earl Peters, 
Theta Xi 

Kathie Hanna, CSC; to Joe Kerestan, 
CSC 

Janet Zindler, CSC; to Dennis 
McMasters, CSC 

Nancy Britton, CSC; to Paul Jeffries, 
Punxsy 

Jan Betchel, CSC, to Don Thompson, 
Erie. 

Bells 

Karen Queen, CSC; to Donald Kindel, 
CSC 

Flo Rayman, Phi Sigma, Sigma to 
Ralph Lavery, CSC 

Pins 

Linda I^ezak, CSC, to Jim Konunchuk, 
Phi Kappa Theta 

Lois Pinkus. CSC, to Stan I^sniak, CSC 



Advisors are having a dessert party for 
the sisters of the new pledges. 
For the first service project of the year, 
the .sisters and the Phi Sigma Epilson 
Fraternity conducted a poll for the up- 
coming presidential election for in- 
t*ested citizens of Clarion. 

This semester, the sorority's national 
collegiate chairman, Mrs. Joan Pat- 
terson, will be spending several days 
visiting the Clarion chapter. A tea has 
been planned to welcome her. In keeping 
with the sorority's plan for triennial, 
chapter visitation, Mrs. Patterson will 
meet collegiate and alumnae members to 
encourage efficient chapter operation. 

The brothers of Phi Sigma Kappa have 
finally recovered a bone-shaking roller 
skating mixer with the sisters of Alpha 
Sigma Alpha, held in New Bethlehem on 
October 4. Another roller skating mixer is 
planned for the near future. 

Wednesday evening Brothers Eugene 
Kocher and Tom "Monk" Anderson had 
the dubious honor of being the only 
brothers ripped off by the pledges so far 
this pledge class. They were returned to 
Clarion by a farmer who lectured them all 
the way about how college is for studying, 
not for horsing around. 

Get Your Nome 
On A T-Shirt 

The sale of heat transfer designs will 
help enable the college boik store to 
become self - supporting. 

Now you can silently proclaim to the 
world that you are Superman or a militant 
proponent of women's liberation. You can 
let the whole campus know that your 
favorite suds is Budweiser. Maybe you 
are the wino who prefers Strawberry Hill. 
Perhaps you are the egotist, in which 
. case, you can have your name boldly 
transferred on your shirt or jacket so 
everyone will know exactly who you are. 
What more could you want? 

What's he talking about, you might 
ask. 

The college book store is peddling a hot 
new item, heat transfer designs, and 
according to Mr. Joseph Enrico, they are 
selling quite well. 

Mr. Enrico said that items like the 
heat transfer designs will help the college 
bookstore to become self - supporting, and 
help reduce the cost of textbooks. 



Root French porfumo, |ul« orri»od from foritl Fobu- 
loutl Abiolutoly autlwntlcl Not tollot wafor or 
cologno but full itrongth porfumo otsoncot that hovo 
boon tho moit doiirod of th. world) Thoio boauttfully 
doilgnod (locont of 10 dlff.ront porfumo frogroncoi 
woro bottlod. pockagod and loolod in Franco. Th. 10 
flocont in o broothtoklng gift chott juit tf.f 5 ppd. 
Sond chock or monoy ordor to: tony lono'i. it}7 N. 
Pork noMDr..Kon>aiClty.Mo. *4li1. 




Lov*link Lady's *60 AAan's *6S 
Bahama Lady's *45 AAan's *50 
Cxarina Lady's *55 Man's *60 



James Jewelers 



614 Main St. 



An assortment of students saunter into 
the room, rearranging furniture as if 
they are from the moving company. 

Not being too impressed with their 
appearance, one proceeds down the hall, 
thinking that it must be a late afternoon 
class of L & M or something. Hearing 
someone play a chord, you unconsciously 
listen for a children's song — but then you 
and the other passers-by do double takes. 

That noisy, boisterous, chaotic group 
settles down; and sounds that you would 
not believe come pouring out of the room. 
Madrigals, mixed parts in beautiful unity, 
flow with rhythmic grace and musical 
expertise. You lobk again. Darned if those 
aren't the same people! Others stop to 
listen, as whispered conunents can be 
heard. "Heh, I know them . . . when did 
they learn to sing like that?. . .They're 
really good!" 

With that, another practice session of 
the Clarion State College Madrigal 
Singers is underway. Under the direction 
of Mrs. Berberian, who is replacing Mr. 
McDonald for his semester of sabatical, 
this year's group features: 

1st Soprano: Angela Arduin, Norma 
Artz, Martha Heiges, Barb Stubbs. 

2nd Soprano: Deborah Clepper, Marie 
Doblick, Sharon Harley, Jan Martin. 

Alto: Marsha Brown, LeeAnne 
Kestler, Polly Pitts, Joyce Tumbull, Jane 
Walker. 

Tenor: Joe Credit, Kevin Cooley, Don 
Shaw, Jim Luksik, Melvin Hubbard. 

Bass: Jay Koiwai, Ralph Fife, Mark 
Thomas, Jim Hollingsworth, Jim Reed. 

The group spends time rehearsing 
songs in their vocal sections before they 
put it all together. And it must be worth 
their time, because the product is 
something music lovers truly enjoy. 

Of course, the practice sessions do help 
clear up occasional problems like 
sopranos coming in too soon, tenors going 
flat, basses not coming in at all, and altos 
getting lost — but these are all minor 
problems that can easily be remedied. 

Mrs. Berberian uses the tape recorded 
as a instructional device for replaying the 
songs they sing. To the distress of many, 
it is sometimes too honest as it shows who 
made the mistakes. 

And if practice makes perfect as the 
saying goes, the November 14th concert is 
one that everyone will be interested in 
attending, for it will be an excellent 
performance. 



"What's Up Doc?" 
Not Bugs Bunny 

By Becky Ferringer 

Good movies in Clarion are few and far 
between quality - wise and otherwise. If 
you missed 'What's up Doc?" with 
Barbra Streisand and Ryan O'Neal, you 
can catch it in the summer when it'll 
probably return to the area. At any rate, 
you can't afford to miss this comedy. It's 
one of those "sit back and enjoy" 
productions. And you will frequently .say 
aloud, "I can't believe it." That's a 
guarantee. 

Ryan O'Neal is a far cry from that 
sweet preppie in "Love Story" — he is 
now a super straight geologist with a 
Ph.d. In contrast to him is Miss Streisand, 
alias "Burnsie", who is reminiscent of the 
Icooky Doris in the "Owl and the 
Pussycat." Her role in "What's Up Doc?" 
is that of a drifting college student who 
has been to twenty - some schools and has 
not graduated yet. Her personality in 
general drives everyone crazy and 
trouble is sure to develop in her presence. 
With these facts in mind she zeroes in on 
Howard and he is her next unmistakable 
victim. Even though he finds her 
repulsive, rude, and persistent, he cannot 
escape her. To put it mildly, she is 
everywhere . . . behind rocks, in his room, 
and even in his bath tub. 

"What's Up Doc?" is a fun movie full 
of cUches, contrived scenes, and all the 
elements of a comedy. The chase scene is 
at last revived in a twenty ■ three minute 
caper by none other than Burnsie. She 
also succeeds in burning a hotel room, 
hanging from a high ledge by her 
fingertips, and floating a Volkswagen in 
the San Francisco Bay. Yes, Volkswagens 
do float. 

The movie has an unexpected ending 
but it does not lack the comic flavor of the 
preceding events. "What's Up Doc?" is so 
humorous and well done — something 
current enough to view yourself. There's 
a distinct difference between goody - 
goody and good. 

"What's Up Doc?" is good. 

Fed. Service Exam 
Applications Available 

Federal Service Entrance 
Examinations will be held on campus on 
Saturday, November 11 in Room 255 
Administration. They will begin at 8:30 
A.M. Applications will be available in the 
Placement Office after 6ctober 16th. 

The State Department has announced 
that competitive written examinations for 
positions as foreign service officers will 
be conducted December 2 in 295 cities in 
the United States and at foreign posts 
abroad. Applications are now available ir 
the Placement Office. 



THCRMOMETER CUFF IINKS 
•uy thoso convortotion ttortort I On tho cuH I Unuiuol 
gift for tho mon — MonT In your IHol ftandiomo gold 
plolod linki hovo tiny thormomotori toolod in glail. 
Thoy rogistor from — 10* to ISO* and roolly work! hn- 
portod Trom Auilrlo, thoy.oro tho rtgo of tho con- 
tinont and now fwooping tho U.S. como gift wrapped 
In luodo drowitrlng bog. tS.fS ppd. Sond chock or 
monoy ordor to: botty Jano'l. 6*27 N. Fork Ftoto Dr.. 
KoniatCI«y,Mo.441SI. 



BREEK HEADQUARTERS 

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Balfour Imprinted Sportswear 

Large Selection of 

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Nicknames, Numbers 

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WHY WAIT 6-8 WEEKS? 




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Fantastically low Prices — See what we 

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COLLEGE BOOK CENTER 



THK CAIJ^<:iarion State College. Pa. 
Page 4 Friday,Oct.l3,1972 



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by bOWARO JULIUS 



The Clarion State College Golden Ea^e Marehing Baud io 
full dress uniforms and on the field, where they are usually 



seen. The Drum Major seen on the right irf the pictare ii 
Edward Munn, the new CSC Drum Major. 



ACROSS 

1, Impassive Person 

6. Sharpen 
10. Li«!ht Tan 
14. About 

15i txcessive Praise 
17a Japanese ^statesman 
18, Servant 
20. I'luffled 
2li h; xc lama t Ion 

22. Declare Positively 

23. Unclothed 

24. Irritated 
27. Mothers 

30. Makes Mistake 

31. Jazz Instrument 

32. Wire Service 

33. Analyze 

35. French Painter 

36. Spanish Aunt 

37. Obligation 

38. Of the Church 

39. Metallic Element 

40. Singer Dennis 

41. Foundation 

42. Miss Davis 

43. Four 

44. Ulven Sound Quality 

45. Italian Island 

46. Worldly 
48, Loyal 

51, Article 

52. Praise 

53. Interjection 

54, Prefer 

56, Stinking 

57, Plaything 

58, Treatment of the Foot 
60, Call Forth 

62. Heat Measure (abbr,) 

63. Shakespearean King 

64. Wanders About 



1. Offspring 

2. Church Tax 

3. Spanish Uold 

4. Chemical auffix 

5. Troops on Horseback 

6. rorced to Go 

7. Polish Siver 
6. iinthusiast 
9. Alamein 

10, Kueical Pieces 

11, it>entions 

12, European Deer 

13, German Conjunction 
16. Charm 

19. sirds 

23, Swedish Inventor 

25. Irritable 

26. ice 

27. Nova Scotian isasin 

28. Infect 

29. Room 

31. Unexciting 

33. Ababa 

34. Urbane 

35. iieam Emitter 

36. Greek Giant 

36. Airline Company 

39. Indian Ox 

41. Spanish Dance 

42. xJody Part 
44. Instructors 

43. Ornamental Case 

47. Polite 

48. Part-horse Deity 

49. Strangle 

50. Araerican-atage Queen 
52. Mother of Helen 

54. Government Agency 

55. Exclamation 

56. Enemy 

57. Maiel 

59. wore Than One (abbr.) 

61, Liquor crand 



Ed Munn Named Drum Major 
For This Year's Marching Band 



Answers on Page 10 



Chemistry Dept. 'Approved' 
By Chemical Society 



A banquet honoring Clarion's 
Chonistry Department on the occasion of 
their accession to the approved list of the 
American Chemical Society was held 
Monday ni^ht, with some 38 college of- 
ficials in attendance. 

Dr. John Laswick, department 
chairman, said that approximately only 
one • fifth of all colleges and universities 
in the United States held membership on 
the coveted "approved list." 

Dr. Laswick also thanked the ad- 
ministration of the college for their 
support in making the new growth and 
programs of the department possible, 
stating that it was his opinion that such 
support at Qarion surpassed that in any 
of the other state colleges and univer- 
sities. 

He indicated that the honor bestowed 
by the ACS had been given to only about 
400 colleges and universities in the nation, 
and Clarion is believed to be the only state 
- owned institution in the western half of 
the state to earn it, signifying that the 
collie has the facilities, offerings and 
faculty necessary to provide professional 
undergraduate chemical education 
meeting the minimum standards of the 
society. 

Dr. John Mellon, dean of liberal Arts, 
said the prestige afforded by the 
departmental recognition would benefit 
studoits in all areas, including the 
college's graduate school. 

He said that when the college 
requested evaluation by the ACS Com- 
mittee on Professional Training, they 
expected to be scrutinized by a visiting 
team but were told that the department's 
program was strong enough that such a 
visit would not be necessary. 

President James Gemmell traced the 
growth of the department in recent years, 
mentioning the interdependence of the 
various science departments and singling 
out individual members for their 
distinguished service. 

Dr. Gemmell also said that a number 
of prdessional people from the Pitts- 
burgh area had c(»nmented to him about 
the high quality of the program in 
Clarion's Chemistry Department. 



Stu(knts majoring in Chemistry at 



Clarion who complete the minimum 
requirements adopted by the society may 
be certified to its membership, beginning 
next June, and may be admitted as full 
members after two years instead of five. 



A 1971 graduate of Carlynton High 
School, Pittsburgh, Edward M. Munn, has 
been selected as the Drum Major of the 
Clarion State Golden Eagle Marching 
Band. 

Munn is a sophomore at Clarion 
majoring in Elementary Education with 
concentrations in Music and 
Mathematics. This is his first year in the 
band. Last year he attended Venango 
Campus. 

"I like Clarion very much," Munn 
says. "The band is one of the finest I've 
ever seen or have had the pleasure to 
front. I feel the credit of producing this 
great band must go to Dr. Stanley F. 
Michalski, Director and Mr. Rex. Mit- 
chell, Musical Arranger who put together 
fantastic shows. These two, with the help 
of the rest of the marching band staff, 
have made a band I'm proud to front." 

In high school Munn was Dnun Major 
for three years, two at Crafton High and 
his senior year at Carlynton. He was very 
active, receiving five varsity letters 
ranging from Band to Baseball and 
Swimming. He was also on Student 
Council his senior year. Some of the high 
points of high school drum majoring were 
his high toss, twirling fire batons, and 
helping to write some halftime shows. 

Munns career as a Drum Major 
started at Oglebay Institute of Twirling 
and Drum Major Camp where in his 
junior year he won the camp's highest 
award in drum majoring. This same year, 
he went to the Smith - Walbridge Twirling 
Camp and their Drum Major Camp he 



was nominated for the Most Improved 
Drum Major Award and his picture was 
used on the following year's camp ad- 
vertisement. 

The next year Munn was hired as an 
instructor at Olglebay and is now Head 
Drum Major Instructor. He has also in- 
structed at many twirling clinics and was 
Majorette Instructor at Tallmadge High 

Festival Parade 
Noon Saturday 



School, Tallmadge, Ohio. 

Munn has turned down m^iny offers to 
audition at colleges such as Ohio State 
University, University of Tulsa, and Pitt. 
He contributes his drum major career to 
his high school band director, Mr. Robert 
Balawa jder, who got him interested in the 
field. 



Statsky Named as First 
Concertmaster for CSC 



The Clarion State College Concert 
Orchestra will for the first time have the 
services of a full - fledged concert - 
master when it presents its premiere 
concert of the season, October 24 at 8:15 
p.m. 

Paul Statsky, a native of New York 
City, has recently joined the Clarion 
music faculty to serve in this position and 
as assistant professor of Music. 

Stat^y is a graduate of Music, where 
he studied under Dorothy De Lay and 
received the B.S. degree in Violin. He 
received his Master's degree from 
Indiana University at Bloomington, Ind., 
where he studied under Josef Gingold, 
professor of Violin and former con- 
certmaster for the Cleveland Symphony 
Orchestra. 

During the past year Statsky was the 
violinist member of the new Quincy Trio, 
an ensemble which played numerous 
concerts and recitals throughout the 
midwest. 

As concertmaster, Statdty will serve 
in the capacity of intermediary between 
conductor Edward Roncone and the or- 
chestra, playing the same notes as other 
violinists but by his strategic position in 
the first chair setting the tone for the 
musical numbers. 

He emphasized that the catalyst type 



role of the concertmaster is especially 
important in an orchestra composed 
mainly of students, but containing some 
community and faculty members as well. 

He has the responsibility for tuning the 
orchestra prior to concerts and by his 
professional ability to closely follow the 
movements of the conductor, tran- 
smitting a sort of chain reaction en- 
thusiasm and smoothness into the playing 
of the other members. 

Statsky, who will perform his first solo 
violin concert in November, was strong in 
his praise of Mr. Roncone's ability to 
make the most of a concertmaster's 
talents. 

"It is a real pleasiu'e to work with him. 
He is a master of the art of using a con- 
certmaster in such a way as to permit the 
maximum expression of that person's 
individuality," Statsky said. 

The CSC Concert Orchestra's first 
concert of the season will feature a 
Schubert symphony, Strauss waltzes and 
several concerto movements with 
students as soloists. 



This year's Autumn Leaf Festival 
parade, entitled "Gay Nineties," is set to 
begin Saturday at 12:00 noon and lasting 
until 2:00 p.m. Dan Marshall, a CSC 
graduate now with Bosie-Cascade, will 
marshal the parade containing 119 units, 
including bands, floats, honor guard, 
mounted units, — college and community 
dignitaries and others. 

Unlike in previous years, the parade 
will assemble in the Nair-Wilkinson 
parking lot of the college and make its 
way down Wood St. to 7th Ave., from there 

Ozanam Strings 
Are Coming 

The Ozanam Strings, an annual event 
at the Three Rivers Art Festival in Pitts- 
burgh, will perform in concert at Mar- 
wick — Boyd Auditorium, Saturday, 
October 28, at 8:15 p.m. 

Composed of 120 "young, gifted black 
youths," the symphony started seven 
years ago under Sister Francis Assissi 
Gorham, who was assigned to the 
Ozanam School in Pittsburgh's Hill 
District. 

Sister Gorham, a talented violinist, 
began the Strings with six students. The 
organization today has grown sub- 
stantially, with members ranging in age 
from six to 19. The concertmaster, who is 
19, entered the Duquesne University 
School of Music this fall. 

The past seven years have been a 
struggle to get equipment, uniforms and 
money for necessary expenses, but 
Sister's success can be measured in terms 
of the Strings' repertoire that which in- 
cludes such selections as Symphony No. 
41, First Movement, by Mozart; Trun^)et 
Tune and Air by Purcell, and Overture in 
A MinOT by Telamann. 

A special favorite of the audiences is 
music frwn the movie, "Shaft," which 
was orchestrated by Sister Gorham. 

Tickets may be obtained at the door or 
by caUing Miss Dorothy Hendricks, 
Student Affairs Office, 226-6000, Ext. 243. 
Rates are |.75 for students and $1.50 for 
all others. 



to Main St. and down to 2nd Ave. Frtnn 
there the winning floats will proceed to 
the stadium. In running the parade the 
opposite direction this year, the floats will 
not have to travel back over the same 
route to enter the stadium as before. 

The judges-stand will once again be 
located at the Courthouse, however units 
will not be permitted to stop in front of the 
reviewing stand to perform, as it was felt 
that this allowed too much time for 
judging close errors. The judging will be 
in two main areas, floats, with five 
categories, and marching bands, with five 
to seven categories. 

Students are reminded that there will 
be no parking in the Nair-Wiikinson lots 
before 1:00 p.m. due to the parade 
assembling there. Otherwise weekend 
parking on all lots except Chandler is 
open. 



Celeiano Sef 
For Lecture 

In the first of Clarion's Distinguished 
Lecturer Series for the 1972 - 73 academic 
year, violinist John P. Celetano will 
present a lecture - demonstration on 
October 17 at 8 p.m. at the College Chapel. 

Celetano. who has directed atrlng 
workshops and chamber music fMtivalf 
throughout the United States, has been 
called "one of a vanishing breed of truly 
great chamber music coaches and expert 
string pedagogues." 

In addition to many teicviaion 
educational programs, Celetano'i naany 
articles on string pedagogy and chamber 
music have received international 
publication. Many of his lecture • 
demonstrations have included violin 
recitals as well as conducting in an effort 
to present a complete musical experience 
in which analysis, demonstration and 
teaching serve as a means for the at- 
tainment of the highest standardi in 
perf(»TOance. 

A member of the Artist Faculty at 
Eastman School of Music, whov he is 
professor of Chamber Music and Vidin, 
Celetano is also director of String 
Workshops and conductor of the East- 
man Baroque Sinfonia. He is both musi- 
cian and accomplished speaker, whoae 
professional experience includes 
numerous solo appearances, par- 
ticipation in string groups and lecture - 
demonstration sessions. 

Concertmaster of the Eastman 
Chamber Orchestra, Celetano founded 
the Modern Art String Quartet, with 
which lie played first violin fr(wn 1M8 to 
1958. He was a member of the Eastnuin 
String Quartet from 1M4 to 1964 and was 
first violin from 1963 - 1964. 

Since 1950, he has been director of the 
Chamber Music Programs of the Annual 
Festival of Music at the Eastman Schotd, 
and in 1960 participated in a State 
Department tour of SouQiem Europe, the 
Middle East and Africa under the 
President Eisenhower Cultural Exchange 
Program. 

Celetano's articles have appeared in 
numerous musical publications, and he 
is well known nationally and in the 
Rochester area for his activities as a 
narrator - performer on educational 
television programs. 



Town ft Gountay 

Dry Cleaners 

508 Main St. 



4-Hour Shirr S«rvic« 

1 -Hour Dry CI«oning 

20% Discount to Studontt 



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SUNDAY 




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n«a Dr . 



Welcome 
Students 

and 
Alumni 

Homecoiiiiiig,1972 
lirtumn Leaf Festival 



Paul A. Weaver 

JEWELER 
606MoinSt. 



Sale! Regular 1.69 
panti-hose. 

Our entire stock of Penneys famous 1 69 panti- 
hose now at great stock-up savings All sleek 
stretch nylon in regular or nude 
heel styles. Run Resist, even light 
control Subtle Shaper included 
In this savings spree. Propor- 
tioned sizes short, average, 
long; lots of fashion colors. 



Queen sizes on sale. Run 
Resist and Subtle Shaper 
reg. $2, Now 4 for $6 




XPenney 

We know what you'r* looking for. 




8 PM — OCTOBER 1 5 

MARWICK-BOYD AUD. 

TICKETS: M"" 



RESERVED SEAT or AT THE DOOR 



THE C;aIJ^ Clarion State College. Pa 
Pages Kiiday,Oct.l3,1972 



^''^^«mm|^^ 



^ ► 



i 



» « 




# ^ 



Autumn Leaf 
Festival Past 



a 



r 



♦ 






"It was a fortunate moment when the 
Clarion Chamber of Commerce brought 
forth from its fertile mind the idea of 
celebrating the arrival of the first colors 
of the leaves of autumn." That might well 
be a comment made today, but actually it 
is a segment from an editorial in the local 
paper after the first AFL in 1954. 

Most CSC students give little thought to 
this week of celebration, though. Few 
know the histiry of the festival's rapid 
growth in these nineteen years. This is a 
look into that past. 

The 1954 ALF ran for two days, as op- 
posed to the week this year. Sigma Sigma 
Sigma won the First Place award for 
floats in the small parade which marched 
before several thousand spectators. 
Perhsps the most excitement occurred 
when a clown's mini-car went out of 
control and nearly struck a bystander. 

Expansion began immediately by in- 
creasing the festival to a four-day 
celebration. A fishing contest and far- 
mers day were included. Sigma Sigma 
Sigma captured top honors for floats 
again, as they would the following year. 
The Clarion State Teachers College 
football team defeated Indiana S.T.C. 27- 
7. 

Pancake Day was a smashing success 
in "56. More and more tourists, alumni, 
and parents of college students began to 
attend the parade and Homecoming 
game. They weren't disappointed by 
either. The parade was bigger and better; 
the game with John Carroll University 
ended with a score of 20-7 in otjr favor. 

Next year's ALF can be best remem- 
bered for the terrible flu epidemic that 
struck the college students, forcing 
Homecoming Weekend to be postponed 
for a week. 

1958 brought the expansion of the 
Autumn Leaf Festival to an entire week. 
With more time to fill, many more events 
were created to keep the festival a fun and 
busy time to remember. Free pony rides 
and a hula-hoop contest, sight-seeing 
tours of Coarion, and a concert by the Air 
Force Band are some of these events. The 
Tri Sigs continued to dominate the floats 
with the fourth consecutive award. 
Clarion l(»t the football game in a close 
contest with Slippery Rock, however. 

Bill Burns of KDKA-TV was the special 
guest, Owens-Illinois produced the 10 cent 
ALF glasses, and Governor David L. 
Lawrence led the parade the following 
year. A community Hymn Sing started 
the week off and the Seneca Indians kept 
up the exciting pace by performing ritual 
dances every night. The Crests and the 
Donnybrooks played for the CSC concert. 
A corn-husking contest and Old-Time 
Fiddling contest were two more fun-filled 
activities. 

The 1960's brought Miss America, Miss 
Pennsylvania, and the Tommy Dorsey 
Orchestra to the AIJ'. Thousands wat- 
ched the famous Air Force parachute 



team perform, and participated in a 
chicken barbecue. Clarion students were 
entertained by the Top Hats for their 
annual concert. 

Jam. Packed Night and Autorama were 
two really big spectacular events started 
in 1961. William McDonald lead a sing- 
along and Stan Michalski and the 
Townsmen provided the music for the 
town dance. Lock Haven lost to the 
powerful Eagles 17 to 7. Agriculture Day 
was the "Highlight of the Festival" ac- 
cording to the Clarion Democrat. 

Twelve door tours of Clarion County 
and Merchants Day were the 
"specialties" for 1962. Carmen Basileo, 
former middleweight champ, attended 
the ALF, representing the Genesee 
Brewery Co. 

The Clarion Civic Club sponsored a ball, 
fifty thousand persons crammed the 
streets for the parade, and a car smash 
attracted many students the following 
year. On a more serious note, a bomb 
exploded the Theta Xi float; luckily no 
one was injured. Clarion kept up her 
winning ways by trouncing Lock Haven. 

Sixty-four merchants joined hands to 
give prizes from a "Treasure Chest" for 
1966. The race car that won the LeMans 
was on display at the autorama. F'loats by 
Theta Xi and Zeta Tau Alpha won 
fraternity and sorority honors, while Zem 
Zem Motors Co., a precision motorcycle 
corps, thrilled the spectators at the 
parade. 

The theme for 1967 was "100 Years of 
Education," in honor of Clarion State 
College's hundreth birthday. Delaware 
Indians performed dances throughout the 
week and the YMCA had its first crafts 
display. 

The Miss Teenage A.L.F. Pageant was 
begun in 1968. The Queen received a two- 
week trip to the Bahamas and a $250 
scholarship. Tippin Gymnasium was 
dedicated during the week. The Contracts 
and Brooklyn Bridge were the groups that 
performed at that year's Homecoming. 

In 1969, Alpha Sigma Tau won their first 
float award as the best in the sorority 
division, and the A.W.S. and Theta Chi 
won in their divisions. The weekend was 
marred by the tragic death of a senior 
coed in a fall from a horse. Lock Haven 
fell to Clarion once again 21-7. 

A sky show in the Pierce Planetarium 
was a new innovation for the following 
year's A.L.F. Merchants Appreciation 
Day offered "blockbuster" bargains, free 
prizes, and litter bags from the Iron City 
Beer Co. The Carpenters gave an ex- 
cellent show before an enthusiastic crowd 
in the Marwick-Boyd Auditorium. 

Of course, all but freshmen remember 
last year's soggy but exciting 
Homecoming with a parade of over 110 
units marching and a victory over Lock 
Haven. 

This is Autumn Leaf Festival past. 





4i 



[ 



4 » 




IK CAIJU-€larlon State College, Pa. 
nefi Friday, Oct. 13. 1972 




The fraternity of Alpha Chi Rho was 
fminded in 1895 at Trinity College in 
Hartford, Connecticut. The original 
founders were five in number: Carl 
Ziegler, Paul Ziegler, W. M. Herman 
Rouse, Herbert Thonias Sherriff and 
William A. D. Eardeley. Since that time 
Alpha Chi Rho has grown to include about 
^ chapters. 

The Mu Phi Chapter of Alpha Chi Rho 
was f(Hinded at Clarion on May 23, 1964. 
Since that time Mu Phi has grown to its 



current size of 23 Brothers and six 
pledges. This gives to us the largest 
Brotherhood since our fcmnding here. The 
pledges for this semester are Rhet 
Burnsworth, Gary Taylor, Vernon Heins, 
Tom Meyer, Tom Mitshell and Bruce 
Stroh. 

The donation of over $1,000 has been 
only one of Mu Phi's examples of helping 
towards a better Clarion State College 
and conununity. 




The Brothers of Theta Xi founded their 
chapter of the fraternity on Mayll, 1963. 
The national founding date of their 
fraternity was April 29, 1864 at Rensselaer 
Polytechnic Institute. 

Their officers include president Tom 
Shannon; vice-president, Steve Cooper; 
secretary, Jacit Dibler; Treasurer, 
Robert Shoemaker; Pledgemaster, John 
Hollobaugh; Scholastic chairman, Mike 



Buhot, House manager, Dan Kline and 
Asst. House Manager, Jim Pyle. 

The Brothers' pledge class this 
semester is fifteen. The pledges are Larry 
Palsha, Terry Moore, Terry Keffer, 
George Kramer, Steve Menzler, Tom 
Killian, Jim Contres,* Doug Hanna, John 
Martin, Mark Lamantia, Tom Ziants, 
Gary Vanderland, Ed Sobocak, Jeff Van 
Epps and Rich Lane. 




/%• Sta eUap^"' 



Kansas State University in Rmporia, 
Kansas was the site of the first chapter of 
Phi Sigma Epsilon Fraternity. The 
fraternity was founded there in 1927, The 
Clarion chapter was founded in 1958. 

The president of Phi Sigma E{»ilMi is 
NCAA champion Wade Schalles. Tl« vice- 
president is Timothy Hackett. The 
reconding and correspwiding secretaries 



are Sam Roarbaugh and Gale Glossner, 
respectively. The treasurer is Dan 
Richardson 

Phi Sigma Epsilon has a pMge class 
this semester of 12 men. 

While the fraternity does not own a 
house as many of the other Clarion 
fraternities do, they do own a bar in 
IjiciiKla. 




on 






Today 



The ywr 1972 sees a total of sixteen 
Greek-letter social organizations mi the 
Clarion campus. Of th^, seven ar« 
chapters of national fraternities, t«o art 
local fraternities, and seven are chapters 
of national sworitiei. 

TWs shows a loss of one for the 
national organizations since 1971, as the 
Alpha Zeta Chapter of Signu Tau Ganuna 
national decided to give up its national 
affiliation and become the Sigma Tau 
Ixjcal Fraternity. There has been talk in 
several of the other organizations in 
consideraticm of doing the same, but this 
is mere ^MCulaUwi at this time. 

Sororities in CliffiMi hava shown 
steady (N'ogress from local status to 
nationals, Uie last addition on Clarion's 
camiNis being Phi Sigma Sigma, also a 
comparatively recent sorwlty on tha 
national level. 

Last year U» I.F.C. held a symposium 



in tiie Fine Arts Buikilng of Clarion State 
College, the topic of which was "Are 
Fratemittes Desireable?" The answer to 
this question is evidenUy "yes" to a good 
number of students: this semester both 
fratemitks and sororities took, if not a 
record munber of pledges, at least a 
number sufficient enough to ensure their 
interest and vitality in the next few years. 

Under new Faculty Senate guidelinai, 
Greek organizations, most particularly 
fraternities, have been revising pledge 
programs to move from what at least me 
national fraternity handbodt calls ttK 
trend from "heU week" to "help week." 

Although this refers particularly to 
help within Uie fraternity, both frater- 
nities and strorities have been active in 
civic effcMTts for various charities, local 
causes, and tlM like. But perhaps this last 
is !K>t (Hily Gredu Today, but Greeks Past 
and Today. 




t^elta teta 



The national chapter of Delta Zeta 
Sorority was founded October 24, 1902 at 
Oxford, Ohio at Miami University. The 
local chapter was founded in 1%6. 

The officers of Delta Zeta are 
president. Char Keyvinski; first vice- 
president, Kathy Meyers; second vice- 
president, Linda Pixler; treasurer, 
Debbie Campbell; and secretary, Cindy 
Moon. 



This year tiie girl's suite is located on 
sixth floor in Wilkenson Hall. Their pledge 
class this semester is 14. 

At the Delta Zeta National Convention, 
Clarion's chapter of Delta Zeta was 
awarded outstanding Membership and 
Standards Programs for natinwide Delta 
Zeta chapters. 

Three Delta Zetas are in tiie Home- 
coming Court, they are Elaine Ludovici, 
Cindy Moon and Jacquie Smitii. 




The national of Phi Sigma Sigma was 
founded November %, 1913 at Hunter 
College in New York City. TTje local 
chapter, ganuna ganuna, was i»%vi(wsly 
Beta Xi Omega. It was started November 
13, 1968 and was initiated as a natiMial 
chapter on Phi Sigma Sigma on May 8, 
1971. 

Their suite is located on f<wrth floor 
Swith (rf Nair Hall. Their officeni are 



president, Janie Ijeonetti; vice-president, 
Kathy Epenshade, secretary, Ruth 
Kauffman; and ti'easurer, Gale Murray. 
Their pledges for Uiis semester are 
Cath Alsqp, Becky Barson, Elvina Cec- 
coni, Cymly Hall, Sue Janson, Cindy 
Masters, Bobbie Mawhinney, SJwryl Sch- 
warte, Cathy Vansant, Fran Wonner arrf 
Jeanne Zawacki. 





THE CAIJ^^larion State College. Pa. 
Page 7 Friday, Oct. 13, 1972 



Alpha Omicron is the naim of the local 
chapter of Alpha Sigma Tau at Clarion. 
Their sorority was founded on November 
4, li^; the Clarion chapter was founded 
on January 29, 1966. 

Officers of Alpha Sigma Tau include 
Elaine Etzel, president; Bonnie O'Neil, 
vlcei)resident, Chris Oltman, treasurer. 
Joanne Walker, recording secretary and 



Sara Sanders, Corresponding secretary. 

Their suite is on second flow East in 
Given, and tiiey have a current pledge 
class of ten. 

Their pledges are Pattye Hawkins, 
Sandy Hauber, Pam Zwald, Barb Burke, 
Jane Hallock, Maribeth Mitchell, Mary Jo 
Liotta, Becky Glover, Audrey Sadar and 
Elyse Elliot. 




Yesterday 



»' 



Zeta Tau Alpha's officers are Catiiy 
Beck, president; KaUiy Brown, vice- 
* president; Pat Blum, treasurer; Diana 
WiU, secretary; Katiiy Lutz, Ritual; 
Paula Schaum, histwian-reporter and 
Terry T«le%o, membership. 

Their sorority was founded at 
Longwood College in FarmvUle, Virginia 
on October 15, 1898. The local chapter was 



founded on September 15, 1960. Prior to 
that the sorority was called Lambda Chi 
Delta from 1931-1960. 

Their suite is located on Uie first floor 
of Ralston HaU. 

This year's pledge class is Wendy 
Krieg, Cindi Ihli, Cathy Gr(q>p, Jan Leh- 
man, Nancy Held, Pennie Nichols, Candy 
Ehran and Denise Smith. 



In examining old back issues (rf the 
Clarion Call, one can find many examples 
of copy that were newsworthy Uien, but 
with age, have tiimed either humwous or 
nostalgic. And many of the stori^ prove 
to be fine exampte erf food for thought! 

A startling example d this nature 
occurred in the September, 1964, issue. 
All of the greeks on campus (^ided to 
withdraw from the festival. Fraternities 
and sorcrities demanded five points fr<»n 
the town's Autumn Leaf Festival Com- 
mittee and promised to boyct^ the 
parade and town activities if denuincb 
were not met. — The points that ttiey 
demanded are now in operation but it to<A 
their radical action to get it on. 

Also, way back ttiat same year, the 
Deltones, a sorority singing group, per- 
formed on CSC TV with Dr. Dana Still in a 
show called "Spoofenanny." 

Do any of our readers remember 



Bonnie Buljat? Well, she was hwiored in 
Harvey Gymnasium for her upstanding 
and admirable contributions to the 
Brotherhood of the Theta Xi Fraternity. 
However, the article never does say what 
her conti'ibutions were! 

In October, 1963, Uie Alpha Chi Rho's 
were formed from the Kappa Rho 
Fraternity. 

And, at a national meeting <rf frater- 
nity groups, it was decided that college 
fraterrtties cannot staml for snobbery 
and survive." 

The Gammas were conducting open 
houM at Uielr new residence in 1963. 
Wilson Hall, their old stomping grwuuis, 
has since been acquisitioned by Uie 
Crows. 

Phi Sigma Epsilon initiated Uie new 
cannm at Uie aUiletic fieU in Uie game 
against Brockport on October 6. 1963. 




Pi Kappa Theta fraternity was 
fmuided at Clarion in December of 1969. 
Bef OTe that, it was known as Sigma Chi, a 
service fraternity. Now it is a social 
fraternity, as are most of the other 
Clarion fraternities. 

The president of Phi Kappa Theta is 
Fred Proach, Assisting him in his duties 



is the vice-president. Jack Banner. The 
Pledgemaster is Gary Betz. The 
treasurer is Marc Riddel. The recording 
secretary is Tom Osborn. Rush Chairman 
is Fran Nesta. 

Their pledge class this semester is 
four 




Alpha Sigma Alpha was founded 
nationally at Longwood College, Virginia 
on November IS, 1901. The local Chapter 
was founded in 1967. 

Wenday Besterman is president of the 
sorority. Her subordinate officers are: 
vice-president, Jacque Nuss; recording 
secretary, Shirley Zook; corresponding 
secretary, Kristy Paterson; Treasurer, 



Darlene Choat and Editor Mary Jo 
Findley. 

Alpha Sigma Alpha has 14 pledges this 
semester. They are: Sally Bartoli, Devon 
Hughes, Gloria Rozzi, Patty Semonich, 
Linda Zebroski, Julie Mannarelli, Hois 
Hogg, Marlene Jordan, CaUiy Weible, 
Sheila Stirling, Debbie Mewmeyer, Sue 
Snyder, Wendy Rilling and Sue Dodge. 






The Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity was 
founded March IS, 1873 at the 
Massachusetts Agricultural College in 
Amherst. The local, Nu Pentaton 
Chapter, was founded on February 11, 
> 1967. 

The officers are president, Eugene 
Kochner; vice-president. Chuck Nowalk; 
secretary, Tom Krener; ti'easurer. Bob 
Hartie; pledgemaster, Ed Spangler; and 



the social chairman, Tom Anderson. 

The pledge class this semester boasts 
eleven pledges: Dan Abbott, Charles 
Elicker, Steve Godula, Ron Hackett, 
Vance Hein, Alan Liao, Kevin McCor- 
mick, Mick Powley, Vince Ruffini, Dave 
Schell, and Jeff Terebessy. 

The Brothers have in the past raised 
$1.00 wiUi the Big Bern radio Marathon 
and operated the book co-op. 





Alpha XI Delta Fraternity was founded 
at Lombard College, Galesburg, Illinois 
on April 17, 1893. Delta Lambda Tau was 
founded in September, 1968 and was 
accepted at Zeta Beta Chapter (rf Alpha Xi 
Delta National Fraternity on March 21, 
1970. 

Their suite is located on Uie sixth floor 
of NorUi of Nair Hall. 

Their fall pledge class is Marsha 



Brown, Renee Curci, Jill Giering, Jan 
Martin and Linda Sutliff. 

Chris Heil is the president of the 
fraternity, vice-president is Sandy Greer; 
membership chairman is Karen Zosack; 
pledge trainer, Mary Ann Jesberger; 
treasurer, Judy Heckman; recording 
secretary, Pam StuU and corresponding 
secretary, Terri Alesiani, 



Theta Chi Fraternity was founded in 
1856 at Norwich University. Since then its 
chapters have grown to include many 
more chapters around the country. 

The Clarion chapter of Theta Chi was 
founded in 1960. The Theta Chi Fraternity 
House is located on Wood Sti-eet. 

This semester the Brothers have 11 
new pledges. Ed Wallace is president of 



the Fraternity; Thomas Watterson in 
Vice-president; Thomas Wehrle is 
Secretary; the treasurer is Gary McKee; 
Ron Mar burger is the pledgemaster. 

This year Uie BroUiers have chosen 
Elaine Ludovici, a Delta Zeta, as Uieir 
contestant for Homecoming Queen, and 
the Theta Chi SweeUieart. 



Sigmu 
Tau 



Sigma Tau Fraternity was, until this 
fall known to all as the Sigma Tau 
Gamma Fraternity. 

It was founded in 1946 as the Alpha 
Zeta Chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma. 

The Sig Tau's live in a large colonial 
style home near the campus on Wood 



Sti-eet. At present it accomodates about 35 
Brothers. 

The Sigma Tau's have in Uie past been 
associated wiUi Uie Council for Excep- 
tional Children in theeir fund raising 
activities for Uiat organization. 



'» 



Alpha 

Gamtna 
Phi 



^ ^^^^ 



^'' ^1\«! 





Alpha Gamma Phi, a local fraternity, 

« was established at Clarion in 19M. The 

fraternity is Uie school's okiest social 

organization. Its chapter is the Alpha 

Chapter. 

In the past years tte Gammas ^as 

been resfwnsible for sponsoring the an- 

. nual Children's Htspital Fund drive, Uie 

ned Cross Blood Mobile and many other 



social activities. 

The Bloodmobile has been a project d 
Uie Gammas for many years. The 
American Red Cross has many times 
bef(M-e expressed Uieir appreciation for 
the fine work that the Gammas do to 
promote the Bloodmobile arai help insure 
its success. 



Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority, better 
known as the tri-Sigs was founded locally 
in 1935. 

TTie sorority was founded on April 20, 
18M at l^ongwood College in Virginia, Uie 
.same college where Zeta Tau Al|rtia 
sorwity was foumled, ami in the same 
v«ir. 



The girls live on third floor of Given 
Hall, and Uie local chapter is Alpha Pi. 

Their officers are Maureen Hatfield, 
president; Georgiana Rodi, vice- 
president; Linda Doria, ti-easurer; Elaine 
Meidenger. secretary; Diane Queer, 
corresponding secretary and Kelly 
Thompson, secretary. 



Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity was 
founded at Clarion in 1966. The TKE's 
occupy a house in R.D. 1 Sti-attenville. 
They have Uiree pledges this semester. 

The president of Tau Kappa Epsilon is 
David 'Spinner" Crotty. His vice- 
pre.sidenl is Larry Slanovich. The 
.Secrrtary is Darryl Hartman. and the 



ti'easurer is Jim Staab. 

The lambda Epsilon Chapter of Tau 
Kappa Epsilon was founded on May 20. 
1967 and since then the brothers have 
participated in many of Clarion's ac- 
tivities, including tiK Greek's activiU«! 
and the Heart Fund Drive. 



iV. CAM, 



Clarion State ColleMe. Pa. 
Friday.Oct. 13, 1972 




Today 



The fraternity of Alpha Chi Rho was 
founded in 1895 at Trinity College in 
Hartford, Connecticut. The original 
founders were five in numt)er: Carl 
Ziegler, Paul Ziegler, W. M. Herman 
Rouse, Herlwrl Thomas Sherriff and 
William A. D. Eardeley. Since that time 
Alpha Chi Rho has grown to include about 
25 chapters. 

The Mu Phi Chapter of Alpha Chi Rho 
was founded at Clarion on May 23 1964. 
Since that time Mu Phi has grown to its 



current size of 23 Brothers and six 
pledges. This gives to us the largest 
Brotherhood .since our founding here. The 
pledges for this semester are Rhet 
Fiurnsworth, Gary Taylor, Vernon Heins, 
Tom Meyer, Tom Mitshell and Bruce 
Stroh, 

The donation of over $1,000 has l)een 
only one of Mu Phi's examples of helping 
towards a better Clarion State College 
and community. 



The year 1972 sees a total of sixteen 
c; reek-letter social organizations on the 
Clarion campus. Of these, seven are 
chapters of national fraternities, two are 
local fraternities, and seven are chapters 
of national sororities. 

This shows a loss of one for the 
national organinatlons since 1971, as the 
Alpha Zeta Chapter of Sigma Tau Ganuna 
national decided to give up its national 
affiliation and become the Sigma Tau 
l-ocal Fraternity. There has been talk in 
several of the other organizations in 
consideration of doing the same, but this 
is mere speculation at this time. 

Sororities in Clarion have shown 
steady progress from local status to 
nationals, the last addition on Clarion's 
campus being Phi Sigma Sigma, also a 
comparatively recent sorority on the 
national level. 

Ust year the I.F.C. held a symposium 




The Brothers of Theta Xi founded their 
chapter of the fraternity on Mayll, 1963. 
The national founding date of their 
fraternity was April 29, 1864 at Rensselaer 
Polytechnic Institute. 

Their officers include president Tom 
Shannon; vice-president, Steve Cooper; 
secretary. Jack Dibler; Treasurer, 
Robert Shoemaker; Pledgemaster. John 
Hollobaugh; Scholastic chairman, Mike 



Buhot, House manager, Dan Kline and 
Asst. House Manager. Jim F*yle. 

The Brothers' pledge class this 
semester is fifteen. The pledges are Larry 
Palsha, Terry Moore. Terry Keffer, 
George Kramer, Steve Menzler. Tom 
Killian, Jim Contres," Doug Hanna, John 
Martin, Mark Laniantia, Tom Ziants, 
(lary Vanderland, Ed Sobocak, Jeff Van 
Epps and Rich l^ne. 




>%• e/a eUdfti^'^ 



Kansas State University in Emporia. 
Kansas was the site of the first chapter of 
Phi Sigma Epsilon Fraternity. The 
fraternity was founded there in 1927. The 
Clarion chapter was founded in 1958. 

The president of Phi Sigma Epsilon is 
NCAA champion WadeSchalles. The vice- 
president is Timothy Hackett The 
recording and corresponding secretaries 




in the Fine Arts Building of Clarion State 
College, the topic of which was "Are 
Fraternities Desireable?" The answer to 
this question is evidently "yes" to a good 
number of students: this semester both 
fraternities and sororities took, if not a 
record number of pledges, at least a 
number sufficient enough to ensure their 
interest and vitality in the next few years. 

Under new Faculty Senate guidelines, 
Greek organizations, most particularly 
fraternities, have been revising pledge 
programs to move from what at least one 
national fraternity handbook calls the 
trend from "hell week" to "help week." 

Although this refers particularly to 
help within the fraternity, both frater- 
nities and sororities have been active in 
civic efforts for various charities, local 
causes, and the like. But perhaps this last 
Is not only Greeks Today, but Greeks Past 
and Today. 



Alpha Omicron is the name of the local 
chapter of Alpha Sigma Tau at Clarion. 
Their sorority was founded on November 
4, 1899; the Clarion chapter was founded 
on January 29. 1966. 

Officers of Alpha Sigma Tau include 
Elaine Etzel. president; Bonnie O'Neil. 
vice-president, Chris Oltman, treasurer, 
Joanne Walker, recording secretary and 



Sara Sanders. Corresponding secretary. 

Their suite is on second floor East in 
Given, and they have a current pledge 
class of ten. 

Their pledges are Pattye Hawkins. 
Sandy Hauber, Pam Zwald. Barb Burke, 
Jane Hallock, Maribeth Mitchell, Mary Jo 
Llotta, Becky Glover, Audrey Sadar and 
Elyse Elliot. 




THE CALI,- Clarion State College, Pa. 
{'age 7 Friday. (X't. 13. 1972 




Yesterday 



I' 



Zeta Tau Alpha's officers are Cathy 
Beck, president; Kathy Brown, vice- 
president: Pat Blum, treasurer; Diana 
Will, secretary; Kathy I.utz. Ritual; 
Paula Schaum, historian-reporter and 
Terry Tedesco. membership 

Their sorority was founded at 
Longwood College in Farmville. Virginia 
on October 15, 1898. The local chapter was 



founded on September 15. 1960. Prior to 
that the sorority was called lambda Chi 
Delta from 1931-1%0. 

Their suite is located on the first floor 
of Ralston Hall. 

This year's pledge class is Wendy 
Krieg. Cindi Ihli, Cathy Gropp, Jan Leh- 
man. Nancy Held, Pennie Nichols, Candy 
Ehran and Denise Smith. 



In examining old back issues of the 
Clarion Call, one can find many examples 
of copy that were newsworthy then, but 
with age, have turned either humorous or 
nostalgic. And many of the stories prove 
to be fine example of food for thought! 

A startling example of this nature 
occurred in the September, 1964, issue. 
All of the greeks on campus decided to 
withdraw from the festival. Fraternities 
and .sororities demanded five points from 
the town's Autumn Leaf Festival Com- 
mittee and promised to boycott the 
parade and town activities if demands 
were not met. — The points that they 
demanded are now in operation but it took 
their radical action to get it on. 

Also, way back that same year, the 
Deltones, a sorority singing group, per- 
formed on CSC TV with Dr. Dana Still in a 
show called "Spoofenanny." 

Do any of our readers remember 



Bonnie Buljat? Well, she was honored in 
Harvey Gymnasium for her upstanding 
and admirable contributions to the 
Brotherhood of the Theta Xi Fraternity, 
However, the article never does say whrt 
her contributions were! 

In October, 1963, the Alpha Chi Rho's 
were formed from the Kappa Rho 
Fraternity. 

And, at a national meeting of frater- 
nity groups, it was decided that college 
fraternities cannot stand for snobbery 
and survive." 

The (Jammas were conducting open 
house at their new residence in 1963. 
Wilson Hall, their old stomping grounds, 
has since been acquisitioned by the 
Crows. 

Phi Sigma Epsilon initiated the new 
cannon at the athletic field in the game 
against Brockport on October 5. 1963. 




Pi Kappa Theta fraternity was 
founded at Clarion in December of 1969 
Before that, it was known as Sigma Chi, a 
service fraternity. Now it is a social 
fraternity, as are most of the other 
Clarion fraternities. 

The president of F*hi Kappa Theta is 
Fred Prnarh Assisting him in his duties 



is the vice-president. Jack Banner. The 
Pledgemaster is Gary Betz. The 
treasurer is Marc Riddel. The recording 
secretary is Tom Osborn. Rush Chairman 
is Fran Nesta. 

Their pledge class this semester is 
four, 




Delta Zeta 



The national chapter of Delta Zeta 
Sorority was founded October 24. 1902 at 
Oxford. Ohio at Miami University. The 
local chapter was founded in 1956. 

The officers of Delta Zeta are 
president. Char Keyvinski; first vice- 
president, Kathy Meyers; second vice- 
president, Linda Pixler; treasurer, 
Debbie Campbell; and secretary, Cindy 
Moon. 



This year the girl's suite is located on 
sixth floor in Wilkenson Hall. Their pledge 
class this semester is 14. 

At the Delta Zeta National Convention, 
Clarion's chapter of Delta Zeta was 
awarded outstanding Membership and 
Standards Programs for natinwide Delta 
Zeta chapters. 

Three Delta Zetas are in the Home- 
coming Court, they are Elaine Ludovici, 
Cindy Moon and Jacquie Smith. 




Alpha Sigma Alpha was founded Darlene Choat 

nationally at Longwood College, Virginia Findley. 
on November 15, 190L The local Chapter Alpha Sigma 

was founded In 1967. semester. They 

Wenday Besterman is president of the Hughes. Gloria 

sorority. Her subordinate officers are: Linda Zebroski 

vice-president. Jacque Nuss; recording Hogg, Marlene 

secretary, Shirley Zook; corresponding Sheila Stirling, 

secretary. Kristy Paterson; Treasurer, Snyder, Wendy 



and Editor Mary Jo 

Alpha has 14 pledges this 
are: Sally Bartoli, Devon 
Rozzi. Patty Semonich, 
, Julie Mannarelli. Hois 
Jordan, Cathy Wsible, 
Debbie Mewmeyer, Sue 
Rilling and Sue Dodge. 





Tau 



Sigma Tau Fraternity was, until this 
fall known to all as the Sigma Tau 
Gamma Fraternity. 

It was founded in 1946 as the Alpha 
Zeta Chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma. 

The Sig Tau's live in a large colonial 
style home near the campus on Wood 



Street. At present it accomodates about 35 
Brothers, 

The Sigma Tau's have in the past been 
associated with the Council for Excep- 
tional Children in theeir fund raising 
activities for that organization. 



are Sam Roarbaugh and Gale Glossner. 
respectively. The treasurer is Dan 
Richardson, 

Phi Sigma Epsilon has a pledge class 
this semester of 12 men. 

While the fraternity does not own a 
house as many of the other Clarion 
fraternities do. they do own a bar in 
Lucinda 



The national of Phi Sigma Sigma was 
founded November 26. 1913 at Hunter 
College in New York City. The local 
chapter, gamma gamma, was previously 
Beta Xi Omega. It was started November 
13, 1966 and was initiated as a national 
chapter on Phi Sigma Sigma on May 8, 
1971, 

Their suite is located on fourth floor 
South of Nair Hall. Their officers are 



president. Janie l/conetti; vice-president, 
Kathy Epenshade, secretary. Ruth 
Kauffman; and treasurer, (iale Murray. 
Their pledges for this semester are 
Cath Alsop. Becky Barson, Fllvina Cec- 
coni. Cyndy Hall. Sue Janson. Cindy 
Masters, Bobbie Mawhinney, Sheryl Sch- 
wartz, Cathy Vansant, Fran Wonner and 
.leanne Zawacki. 



The Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity was 
founded March 15, 1873 at the 
Massachusetts Agricultural College in 
Amherst. The local, Nu Pentaton 
Chapter, was founded on February 11. 
^1967. 

The officers are president. Eugene 
Kochner; vice-president. Chuck Nowalk; 
secretary, Tom Krener; treasurer. Bob 
Hartle; pledgemaster, Ed Spangler; and 



the social chairman, Tom Anderson. 

The pledge class this semester boasts 
eleven pledges: Dan Abbott, Charles 
Elicker. Steve Godula, Ron Hackett, 
Vance Hein, Alan Liao, Kevin McCor- 
mick. Mick Powley. Vince Kuffini. Dave 
Schell, and Jeff Terebessy. 

The Brothers have in the past raised 
$1.00 with the Big Bern radio Marathon 
and operated the book co-op. 





Alpha Xi Delta Fraternity was founded 
at Lombard College, Galesburg, Illinois 
on April 17 1893. Delta I.ambda Tau was 
founded in September, 1%8 and was 
accepted at Zeta Beta Chapter of Alpha Xi 
Delta National Fraternity on March 21, 
1970. 

Their suite is located on the sixth floor 
of North of Nair Hall. 

Their fall pledge class is Marsha 



Brown. Renee Curci. Jill Giering. Jan 
Martin and Linda Sutliff. 

Chris Heil is the president of the 
fraternity, vice-president is Sandy Greer; 
membership chairman is Karen Zosack: 
pledge trainer, Mary Ann Jesberger; 
treasurer, Judy Hecknian; recording 
.secretary, Pam Stull and corresponding 
secretary, Terri Alesiani, 



Theta Chi Fraternity was founded in 
1856 at Norwich University. Since then its 
chapters have grown to include many 
more chapters around the country. 

The Clarion chapter of Theta Chi was 
founded in 19fi0. The Theta Chi Fraternity 
House is located on Wood Stieet. 

This semester the Brothers have 11 
new pledges. Ed Wallace is president of 



the Fraternity; Thomas Watterson in 
Vice-president; Thomas Wehrle is 
Secretary; the treasurer is Gary McKee; 
Ron Marburger is the pledgemaster. 

This year the Brothers have chosen 
Elaine Ludovici, a Delta Zeta, as their 
contestant for Homecoming Queen, and 
the Theta Chi Sweetheart, 



- ^^^^-Ste-^OWWAA iffju- ,A i'^ ^-^^ ft 



Alpha 

Gammm 
Phi 




Alpha Gamma Phi. a local fraternity, 

n was established at Clarion in 1930. The 

fraternity is the school's oldest social 

organization. Its chapter is the Alpha 

Chapter. 

In the past years the Gaminas has 
been responsible for sponsoring the an- 
nual Children's Hospital Fund drive, the 
Hed Cross Blood Mobile and many other 



social activities 

The Bloodmobile has been a project of 
the Gammas for many years. The 
American Red Cross has many times 
before expressed their appreciation for 
the fine work that the Gammas do to 
promote the Bloodmobile and help insure 
its success. 



Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority, better 
known as the tri-Sigs was founded locally 
in 1935 

The sorority was founded on April 20. 
1898 at l^ongwood College in Virginia, the 
.same college where Zeta Tau Alpha 
sorority was founded, and in the same 
vear. 



imi:: 



The girls live on third floor of Given 
Hall, and the local chapter is Alpha. Pi. 

Their officers are Maureen Hatfield, 
president; Georgians Rodi, vice- 
president; Linda Doria. treasurer: Elaine 
Meidenger, secretary; Diane Queer, 
corresponding secretary and Kelly 
Thompson, secretarv. 




Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity was 
founded at Clarion in 1%6. The TKE's 
occupy a house in R,D. 1 Strattenville 
rhe> have three pledges this semester. 

The president of Tau Kappa Epsilon is 
David "Spinner" Crotty. His vice- 
president is Larry Slanovich. The 
.Secretary is T>qrrvl Hartman. and the 



treasurer is Jim Staab. 

Tl» Lambda Epsilon Chapter of Tau 
Kappa Epsilon was founded on May 20. 
1967 and since then the brothers have 
participated in many of Clarion's ac- 
tivities, including the Greek's activities 
and the Heart Fund Drive, 



IHK CALL-Clarion State College, Pa. 
Page 8 Friday,Oct.l3.i972 



f 



*t 



Circus of Events 
At Clarion Show 



\CR£RrUR£S) »^5l2>.Ji^< 






i- 



By George Rlggs 

With regard to last week's game at 
liOck Haven, the lx)ck Haven college 
newspaper foresaw Clarion playing the 
role of clowns in a thrill show. The game 
certainly was a circus of events, 
highlighted by penalties, fumbles, key 
interceptions, a repetition of plays, quick 
kicks, and even an unpredicted lateral 
pass which resulted in a touchdown. 

With a commanding 20-0 lead early in 
the second half, it appeared that Clarion 
had the game wrapped up. However, a 
combination of Clarion mistakes, coupled 
with Lock Haven quarterback Ed 
McGill's passes and Chuck Vienne's 
speed brought l>ock Haven back into the 
ball game. Lock Haven closed the gap and 
pulled to within two points 27-25 midway 
through the fourth quarter. 

A quick 40 yard drive, capped by Scott 
Peters one yard plunge for the touchdown 
and the extra point by Pasini, however, 
ended Lock Haven's hopes, giving Clarion 
the victory, 34-25. 

The high points of the game include the 
fact that the two teams had a combined 
total of over 160 yards in penalties. 

Four key interceptions by Clarion 
sophomore Rick Speese and one by Rich 
Kochik highlighted the defense. Clarion 
recovered two l.,ock Haven fumbles, and 
Lock Haven recovered one Clarion 
fumble. 

Clarion won the toss and elected to 
receive. Clarion took the ball on the 30 
yard line as quarterback Joe Marx 
directed the Clarion drive. Seven plays 
later, Clarion was on the scoreboard on a 
pass from Peters to Marx. 

The two teams then traded fumbles 
after a short series of plays by both 
teams. The quarter ended with Clarion on 
top 6-0. 

The second quarter had Clarion sur- 
prising Lock Haven with a quick kick by 
Peters which pushed the Bald Eagles 
back to their own five yard line. Rick 
Speese then came up with his first in- 
terception that set up the Eagles second 
touchdown. 

Speese returned the ball to the 30 yard 
line and in the next play, Marx hit Peters 
with a screen pass for the TD. Marx then 
passed to Tom West for the conversion. 
Both teams retired to the lockerroom with 
Clarion out in front 14-0. 

The second half had Lock Haven 
unable to move the ball, punting to the 
Golden Eagles after four quick plays. On 
Oarion's second play, Scott Peters ran 
through a hole on the right side to score 
his second touchdown, giving Clarion a 
wide 20-0 lead. 

The Bald Eagles then began their rally 
as quarterback Ed McGill directed a 71- 
yard drive. Here, four completed passes 
and 20 yards in penalties against Clarion 
gave Lock Haven their first touchdown. 

The touchdown did not appear to shake 
up Clarion, however, as they marched 80 
yards to gain back the touchdown. 

The Bald Eagles had the momentuni 
going for them as they began to tramp all 



over the Clarion defense. Vienne received 
the kickoff and brought it out to l/ock 
Haven's 44. Four plays later, it was 
Vienne again running down the field with 
the ball to score !x)ck Haven's second 
touchdown. The extra point was good, 
making the score, 13-0. 

The two teams then swapped the ball 
in two shorts sets of plays. On a fourth 
down situation, Marx was shy a yard, 
giving the Bald Eagles the ball on their 
own 27. On the next play, McGill threw a 
short pass to Haley. Haley ran for five 
yards before lateraling the ball to Vienne 
on his right. Vienne then ran the distance 
for the TD. 

Clarion took the kickoff and brought it 
out to the 17 yard line. Lock Haven then 
dropped Peters for a 14-yard loss, placing 
the ball on the three. On the third down 
situation, Peters tried another quick kick 
which only netted 17 yards. A touchdown 
pass to Vienne four plays later brought 
Lock Haven to within two points. The Bald 
Eagles failed in the conversion which 
would have tied it up. The score was now 
Clarion 27, Lock Haven 25. 

Unable to move the ball, Clarion was 
again forced to punt. McGill gained 26 
yards passing in the next three plays 
when Rich Kochik came up with the most 
important interception of the ball game. 

With Clarion in possession of the ball, 
the offense finally came through as Marx 
led the squad down the field. A handoff to 
Peter's who went over the top at the one 
yard line, assured Clarion the victory. 
The final score was Clarion 34, Lock 
Haven 25. 



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*THE CALI. Clarion State College. Pa Page 9 



Friday. Oct, 13,1972 



B/g Mochlne Breaks Down 

Eagles to See Red Tomorrow 



By Bob Stein 

For the past two years, it has been 
called "The Big Red Machine." 

This season, it isn't quite as "big" as it 
ha.s been, but one can be assure<l that the 
Clarion State College football team will be 
"seeing red" when Edlnboro visits for 
tomorrow's Homecoming fray. 

In consecutive seasons, the rival un- 
Ijeatens tangled in tremendous games 
with the Scots, eventual Western Division 
Pennsylvania Conference champions, 
cotiiint; out on top. 

In 1970, Edlnboro was able to stave off 
a last-minute drive on its 15-yard line and 



(lain) a 10-7 victory. Clarion completely 
dominated the game statistically last 
season, but fell .short (if victory, 24-17. 

Both years, the Eagles, apparently 
(leading for "The l^md of Milk and 
Honey," have seen their champjonship 
hopes 140 sour. 

"For the past two seasons, the 
i:dinboro game has been the turning 
poinl. Both times we couldn't bounce back 
from the loss," .said Coach Al Jacks. 

In 1970, Clarion played 2-2 ball the resl 
iif the way>and, in the followmg year, 
Clarion lost All-Ainerican quarterback 
liob Krdeljac and the next two games 



or Eagle Eye Predicts 



Apprenticeship ? 



By Daniel Fisher 

Never before in the history of our 
country has so much formal schooUng 
been required to enter the professions. 
New people are asking is all the formal 
schooling really necessary, or would the 
time be much better spent learning on the 
job? So why not make the job itself a part 
of the training? 

What 1 am suggesting here is an ap- 
prenticeship program extended to all 
area of the college curriculum in the four 
year program. The last two years of the 
college student's education is spent in 
meaningful, on-the-job training where the 



Remember the I960 Debates 
Between Kennedy and Nixon ? 



(Editor's note: The following opinions 
appealed in a poll printed in the 
November 5, 1960 issue of The Call. The 
students were asked which candidate they 
would vote for on the upcoming national 
election. ) 

"Kennedy — Time for a change. I don't 
see how a man can tell the American 
people so many lies and expect them to 
believe it." 

BobCloherty 

"Nixon, because he has more ex- 
f)erience in foreign affairs." 

Dave Sellway 

"Kennedy because he is more of a 
radical than Nixon, and the state that the 
lountrys in now, we've been conservative 
too long." 

Chuck Noonan 

"I am voting for Nixon because I am 
against the socialist policies of the 
Democrats which detract from the basic 
freedoms of nature." 

Jack McCabe 

"I am voting for Nixon because 1 do 
not believe in the use of Federal money to 
pay teacher's salaries. I believe that the 
Democrat's plan to pay teachers would 
ultimately lead to Federal control of 
education, which any educated person 
knows is the greatest control any 
government can have." 

Jack Kmg 

"Kennedy because the man is in- 
telligent, progressive in ideas, and 
platform. I can't vote for Nixon, who 
voted against federal aid to teacher, 
which iiieans my bread and butter." 

Adolph Poll 

Nixon because of his stand on the off- 



.shore islands of Quemoy and Matsu. I just 
plain like the guy." 

Dick Rogers 

"If Kennedy gets in office, he wants to 
uive up the two offshore islands. If we 
give up the islands, the Russians will push 
the issue. It will give them more territory 
and prestige and move them closer to 
Nationalist China. I'm for Nixon." 

Dick Harman 

"I'm voting for Nixon because Ken- 
nedy supports socialism." 

Frank Buffington 

"Nixon - he has the experience and 
has shown the ability to talk with the 
Russians. Lodge also has had experience 
in the U.N." 

Judy Wilson 

"I vote for Tricky-Dick. I feel that Mr. 
Nixon has the requisite sequicity that an 
office of this high position requires. I feel 
also he has the experience and the 
maturity to utilize this experience to the 
amelioration of America; so therefore I 
will stick with Dick." 

Don Day 



student may learn the money to pay his 
tuition and participate usefully in the 
community. This apprenticeship program 
would be supervised by the faculty. The 
faculty would be educators in every sense 
of the word, travelling to the various job 
sights and giving suggestion and offering 
the answers to any questions that might 
come up. This apprenticeship program 
could be possible in business education, 
library science, teacher education, and 
many other fields. It could be possible 
with much planning and dedication on the 
part of the faculty and the administration. 
Who needs this kind of a learning 
program? Anyone who wants to be 
prepared to take an active role in his or 
her chosen profession. Today employers 
are asking, "Well, what experience have 
you had?" With the apprenticeship 
program outlined sketchily here, the 
student who goes through it will have the 
answer . . . 



Debate Season 

Sophomore Chuck Nowalk and Junior 
Pat Garrighan started out their debate 
successfully last weekend at Johns 
Hopkins University in Baltimore by being 
one of sixteen teams to qualify for the 
elimination rounds after eight rounds of 
debating both sides of the question, 
"Resolved: That the federal government 
should provide a program of com- 
prehensive medical care for all 
citizens." 

Nowalk and Garrighan qualified with a 
5-3 record, with wins over Randolph - 
Macon, West Virginia University, 
Scranton, Pace and St. John's and losses 
to Wooster, Richmond and William and 
Mary. All three losses were to teams that 
also qualified for elimination rounds. In 
the octafinaLs, Clarion lost a 2-1 decision 



JULIA 

WITH A BOLD PERSONALITY 

For Today's Movin' Spirited Ways. 
In Navy, Rust, and Black Sued*. 

$ 




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604 MAIN ST. 
CLARION 




Seniors Don Wilson, Joe Sebestyen, and Elmer Kreiling were selected by the 
squad members at tri-captains for this year's basketball team. The first look 
Clarion students will be able to get of the team is the annual Blue and Gold game 
November 20. 




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Sue Spungen and Mark Kuranz go through their routine for the Water Show to be 
held later in October. Iliey are among 60 people working to produce the most 
complicated and expansive water show ever produced at Clarion. 

Pie for Pedestrians 
Not a Happy Feast 



By MELANIE A. KEITH 

If you are ever walking down Grand 
Avenue towards Forest Manor, beware of 
the Despicable Hell-Hound who throws 
decompcsing pies (specializing in peach, 
cherry, and apple varieties), bread, rolls, 
and ottier assorted foods and sundry 
itenis at people as the villains speed by. 

The Battle of Slimy Putrefacation has 
been going on for several years, but 
seems to be having an increased number 
of skirmishes lately. Passengers in cars 
throw things at pedestrians. Pedestrians 
return the shower of "gifts" with as much 
enthusiasm at other cars. All this can get 
a little out of hand. 

You may say — okay, what's a little 
fun. The problem is measured by the 
danger potential. Rotten pie on your 



favorite suit may not hurt you, yet it can 
be pretty infuriating and humiliating. But 
winter is on its way, and snowballs with 
I'ocks in them can go through windshields, 
bUnd people, break bones, and cause 
concusions. It can, and has been serious. 

A couple of years ago, someone threw 
a pumpkin at a car on the turnpike. The 
pumpkin hit the driver; the car went out 
of control, and the whole family was 
killed. The idke ended quite a while ago. 
Pranksters are guilty of seriously in- 
juring and maiming individuals, besides 
damaging private property. The next 
victim could be you. 

So if you are victimized by the 
Despicable Hell - Hound or see someone 
partaking in such "sport", report the 
incident. Protect yourselves and others 
before you really have a lame excuse. 



By or Eagle Eye 

I'm a proud bird this week. My per- 
formance last weekend was so out- 
standing, that my fellow prognosticators 
have awarded me the coveted "Beak of 
the Week" trophy. 

It's not nmch, but it's mine and I love 
it. 

It was so good ( three out of three ) that 
I'm thinking of adopting a new slogan. 
"Or Eagle Eye knows." (Please don't 
erase) 

Well, enough high flying. It's time to 
get down to earth wiUi some solid 
predictions. 

Oarion IS, Edlnboro 7 — U is star- 
ting to seem like a broken record to me. 
For the third year in - a - row, I am 
predicting aarion to win this big game. 
This year, as in all the ones past, I am 
completely convinced that the Golden 
Eagles will come back a winiKr . . . 

Contrary to what you might think, I 
have more reasons behind the choice than 
the cliche ""niird time's a charm". The 
Scots just don't have the charm on the 
uridiron which they had the past two 
seasons. They have been less than im- 
pressive on the offensive ledger — having 
to rely solely on Jim Romaniszyn for their 
scoring punch. On the defensive side, the 



team has held its own . . . Clarion, except 
for the contest against tough Central 
Connecticut, has been able to regularly 
light up the scoreboard in the point 
department. Meanwhile, Clarion's 
defense has looked less than perfect in 
spots. However, there is no reaj»n why 
the team won't be fired for this one 
. . .N(» Clarion team likes to lose three 
straight to a rival. . .Especially this rival. 

Slippery Rock 24, California 6 - "The 
Rock" rocks on. Off an easy 25-0 
whitewash of Shippensburg, Slippery 
Rock should continue to fatten up on the 
weaker Conference opponents. 
California has not shown too much in 
the past games, and it can't be expected 
to perform against the Rockets. 

Lock Haven 34, Shippensburg 20 — 
Coach Al Jacks feels tliat "L.ock Haven 
will surprise some people." Well, this 
victory should be no surprise as the 
most explosive offense in the Con- 
ference does a bang up job. 

That's about it. I have to be going. I've 
got to get a date for Homecoming. With 
the weather the way it is, I may have a 
problem yetting a cute chick to ask out. 
They all fly to Pensacola for the fall. Au 
revoir! 

Record — 5 Correct, Wrong, 1 Tie. 

Pet. - 1.000. 



before rcMaininu its winninj^ form, 

Due to ;in impressive performance by 
Central Conneticul. Clarion doesn't enter 
the uanie with a perfect .slate) however, 
neithec is Edinboro in the same shape it 
uas just a year ago 

Offensively, McDonald's arch.s have 
lM?€n falling. The Scots have scored only 
one touchdown in each of the last three 
uarnes producing an 0-2-1 record for the 
period 

Senior Jim Homuniszyn (&-2 225) has 
been calleil to do inosl of the offensive 
work and. according to Coach Al Jacks, 
"almost up.set .Slippery Rock single- 
liandedly." However, de.spite the fact that 
Jacks says "he is the best all-around 
player in the Conference," Romaniszyn 
has p"t been able to do il all, and, after an 
injury to frosh .speedster Mark Crump in 
the .second name. McDonald has been 
liaving trouble finding support m Kdin- 
born's Houston set backfield. 

Edinboro is set defensively. According 



to Jacks, "Edinboro may have the l)esl 
defense we face .ill year." However, 
Clarion doesn't look as pit)iiiisinM on 
defense now. 

The team's "best defensive player" 
I )enny Oritzer - is t»ut for the .sea.son, and 
his brother fellow safety Dave will be 
missing the Maine. 

Outside of these losses, Clarion should 
lie in the Ijest physical shape it has lieen in 
since the beginning of the season. 

All si^ns point to a great ^airw. "Both 
teanus are equal in talent and ability,' 
said Jacks. "And they have an ex- 
ceptional defensive unit. For that rea.son, 
I think it will probably be a low .scoring 
game 

He added. "We're trying to play this 
game just like any other, but we know the 
turning fwint of the .season may revolve 
around it." 

After two years i)f McDonald victories, 
Clarion feels it deserves a break 
ilomi'coniing Day. 




SUE HAHNFELDT AND KELLY THOMPSON. . .are featured soMsts in the 
Watershou. Sue. a pretty first year soloist, wiU portray one of Disney's priacenes. 
Kelley, far from "The Ugly ItadiUng," wUl be soloing as a swaa— her third s<^ tai 
as many years. 



"Wonderful World of Disney" 
Is Fourth Annual Water Show 




VOLLEY-POWER . . . Vidci SiBidberg and Marilyn Saunders reach for a spike 
which helped to fell Allegheny's "B" team last Tuesday nif^t. With scwet of 15-6 
and 15-13, the CSC team defeated the Gators. 

Volleyers Victorious 



This year marks the fourth year for the 
Annual Water Show. This year's theme, 
"The Wonderful World of Disney," wUl be 
the most complicated and extensive story 
ever produced for a water show. 

Approximately 60 students are in- 
volved in some phase of the production 
which includes 16 numbers. With ap- 
proximately five weeks to put the show 
together, the shortest time ever allowed 
before, the swimmers have been working 
and practicing on the average of three 
hours a day. Three student directors who 
have been a "tremendous and invaluable 
aid" to Miss Karen King, the show's main 
director are Nanc^ Tenpas, Sue Hahn- 
feldt, and Bonnie Sanford. 

There will be two solos in the ex- 
travaganza, featuring Kelly Thompson 
and Sue Hahnfeldt. The soloists are 
selected by a group of judges who audition 
the swimmers interested in a solo slot. 
For the third year straight, Kelly has 



earned a solo spot. This is the first year 
for Sue to be entered into a starring role. 
Kelly win represent the swan in "Tlie 
Ugly Duckling" sotry. Sue will portray 
one of Diaiey's princesses, such as 
Sleeping Beauty or &)ow White. Sue 
Spongen and Mark Kuranz will also do a 
single couple number. 

Tickets for the show will be $1.50 per 
student and the performances wUl take 
place on October 19 and 20. 



NOTICE 

I^ast Monday Clarion's JV Football 
team stomped Edinboro's junior players 
by a score erf 20-6. The next game, on 
October 23 at 2:00 p.m. will be a home 
match against Slippery Rock. Should the 
Golden Ones defeat the Rockets in this, 
their last game, (^C will have the number 
one JV football team in the Conference. 



HAVE A GREAT WEEKEND 
IN FASHIONS FROM 

Connie's Closet 



CORNER OF 8th & MAIN 



^ SUITS 
i, BLAZERS 



^ DRESSY BLOUSES 
ir EVENING DRESSES 




LEAPS ABOUND ... like the one demonstrated by Debbie Shoaf of the "A" 
team. The Eagles maneuvered the ball with professional precision to bring the 
Allegheny team down with overwhelming scores. 



In their first two matches of the 
season, the women of Clarion's Inter- 
collegiate Volleyball Team brought home 
victories against Thiel and Allegheny. 
Both games were away games. 

With score of CSC-15, Thiel-13, in the 
first game of the first match in the season, 
the volleyers came back with a 15-8 defeat 
over Thiel in the second game and did not 
have to play the third game of the match. 

The "B" Team also played one game 
against Thiel's "B" team, defeating the 
Bobcat's kittens, 15-6. 

In the competition against Allegheny, 
the Golden Eagle's team played an 
almost faultless two games for scores of 
CSC-15, Allegheny-3, and CSC-15, 
Allegheny-4, again not having to play a 
third game in the best of three match. 

The "B" Team played a regulation 
match at Allegheny, subduing the Gator's 
junior team also in the first two games 
with scores of 15-6 and 15-13. 

The women in the starting line-up of 
the "A" Team were Mary Perrine, 



Debbie Shoaf, Renee Plank, Kathy 
Funkhouser, Bea Richardson, and Helen 
Clinton. Vicki Sundberg substituted for 
Helen Clinton, who had an injured arm, in 
the second game of the match against 
Thiel. 

The women starting for the "B" Team 
were Penny Adams, Linda Payne, Audrey 
Sadar, Linda Gearhard ( for Vicki Sund- 
berg at Thiel), Debby Carrig and Gail 
Rivenburg. Marilyn Saunders, Char 
Keyvinski and Madge Ebbin alternated. 



NOTICE 

Jobs Are Available . . .1 
For FREE Information on 
student assistance and 
placement program send 
self-addressed STAMPED 
envelope to the National 
Placement Registry, 1001 
East Idaho St., Kalispell, 
MT 59901 

—NO GIMiMICKS— 



ERROR-FREE mm 




ERRORITE 



AT YOUR 
BOOKSTORB 



Phi Sigma Sigma 

Ch««rs Our 

eOLDEN EAGLES 

on to victory 



BEAT EDINBORO!! 



Homocoming, 1972. 



Coaches Clinic to Begin Soon 




Judging the quality of a diamond is not a simple mat- 
ter. Many factors influence the price you pay. To serve 
you better, we took the time to acquire the necessary 
scientific knowledge and gcmological instruments to 
properly grade every diamond we sell. Our title of 
Registered Jeweler, American Gem Society, must be 
re-won each year through additional study. It is your 
assurance of full value for the dollars you spend. Come 
in and see our diamonds, soon ! -— T> 

(\P) 



MIMKR »M€RIC*N «M SOCIETY 



♦; 



McNUTT JEWELRY 



528 Main Street 
Clarion, Pa. 



By Gail Rivenburg 

Clarion will open its Sixth Annual 
Eagle Wrestling Clinic for Coaches on 
October 26 this year with several in- 
teresting highlights and speakers to 
continue through October 28. 

The clinic will provide 15 hours of 
instruction and it "is fast becoming the 
largest coaching clinic in the Eastern 
United States." 

The Eagle Wrestling Clinic started at 

Clarion in 1967. Clarion's coaches Bob 

Bubb and Neil Turner headed a group of 

39 coaches and 21 surrounding high 

;, schools. Last year's clinic listed 218 

v'Sofches and 124 high schools and colleges 

• hi attendance. The states sending athletes 

lb Clarion for 1971 were Michigan, Illinois, 

.^ Ohio, Indiana, New York, Virginia and 

Maryland, as well as Pennsylvania. 

Coach Bubb expects approximately 200 

coaches from seven states to attend this 

year. 

The 1972 Clinic Staff will include Ron 
Flnley ( Head Coach at the University of 
Oregon), Gene Davis (Coach of Athletes 
in Action since 1968), and Pete Dutrow 
(Head Coach at Tyrone Area High 
School). Seminar speakers on the staff 
are John Repack ( Head Coach at Penns- 
burg High School), Neil Turner (Coach of 
the New Athletes in Action Wrestling 
Team), and, as special guest, Kyung Mo 
Chang froiTi Korea. 

Ron Finley is in his third year as head 
coach at the University of Oregon. Finley, 
31, started his career at Oregon after 
coadilng three years of wrestling at 
Reedsport High School in Oregon. Head 
coach of the 19^ All-Army Team, he also 
served as head coach of the U.S. Junior 
GrM^oman Team, which placed third 
in ^^^rtd^MMlpfDriShips. As .a two-, 
time college Pacific Coach Champion at 
137 pounds, he also placed second in the 
1961 NCAA Finals. 

In 1961, 1962, 1963, and 1966, for both 
Greco-Roman and Freestyle Wrestling. 
Finley was a member of a world cham- 
piwi team. As a member of the 196.3 Pan 



American Team in Sao Paulo, Brazil, 
Finley placed first in freestyle com- 
petition. Later, Ron placed fourth in the 
1964 Tokyo Olympics for the highest finish 
ever held by a U.S. wrestling in the Greco 
style of wrestling. 

Gene Davis, one of the U.S. 
representatives in the 1972 Olympics, was 
an NCAA Champ at Oklahoma State 
University in 1966 at 137 pounds. As 
A.A.U. Champion in 1971, he was voted 
the outstanding wrestler at 136.5. He also 
placed fourth on the 1971 World Team. 
Davis has coached the Athletes in Action 
Wrestling Team, the athletic branch of 
Campus Crusade for Christ, for the last 
four years. 

Pete Dutrow, head coach at Tyrone for 
the past six years, has led his team un- 
defeated in the tough Central Counties 
League the last two years. Dutrow has 
served as past President of the District 6 
Coaches Association and was voted the 
outstanding coach of the year. 

John Kopack, a graduate ol Miller- 
sville State College, has been head coach 
at Pennsburg High School with a record of 
.19-7-1. Pennsburg teams have won their 



league title twice and have never finished 
lower than second. Serving three years as 
President of the District One Coaches and 
two years as Vice President of the Penn- 
sylvania Wrestling Coaches Association, 
Kopack is now President-elect of the 
Pennsylvania Wrestling Coaches 
Association. He will speak on "Making 
Wrestling Number One in Your High 
School." 

Neil Turner, newly appointed coach of 
the New Athletes in Action Wrestling 
Team, which will be located in the 
Eastern U.S., is familiar to wrestlers at 
Clarion. Turner, a former Clarion State 
wrestling coach, has had a long and 
illustrious coaching career both on high 
school and on college levels. Neil will 
speak on "The Christian Athlete's Con- 
tribution to a Winning Team." 

The Clinic's special guest hails from 
Korea. Kyung Mo Chang passed up an 
opportunity to go to Munich to come to the 
U.S.A. and will soon join Athlete's in 
Action. Using the CSC squad as a 
demonstration unit, he will give the Eagle 
Clinic a taste in drills and training from 
an oriental viewpoint. 



Quiz Answers 



1. Mr. Milburn Diysdale 

2. C. Atlantic City, N.J. 

3. C. Walter Untz 

4. At least two of the following ; 
m9: Time and Space 

1970: Man & His Envoronmenl 
1971: Accent on Youth 

5. B. The Premier of Japan 

6. We count .six (Ixmghorn, Bucket. 
I/wiiii.s. 5th Avenue, Meeting Place. an<l 
Tavern I 

7. Absolutely nothing. It i.s merely 
three letters casilv tran.smitted in Morse 
Code 

8. A. Indiana ( ounty 
9 Elk Hall 

10. K. I^ liailey 

11 By Federal F^ict. Columbu.'? Day 
«as held on (Htobcr '.» this vear • 



12. D. Romanovs 

13. A-C-n-B 

14. Earl E Zerfoss 

15. I«ibor Day is always on Monday 

16. Marlon Brandu 

17. ('. Mansfield 
18 Mr. Jack Hall 

19. H. Detroit 

20. A, Florid. I 

2L The Natmnalist Cliinese iM)litical 
I novel I lent associate!! with Chiang Kai- 
.Sliek 

22 I) Heirul 

2.'t. ('. Dam.isiiis 

24 Fourteen 

. C-R-D-A 

BONU.S yUl-STION Frau l)ai.sey 
('•iiiniiold 




Watch For Giant Snowmobile Show — Sat., October 2 1 st 
In Our Parking Lot — Dealers Invited — Phone 226-8723 
FREE Prizes include Snowmobile suits, Snowmobile oil, Much Morel 



THI'; CAI,L Clarion State College, Pa. 
Pane 10 Fri(lay,Oct.l3,1972 




CSC Getting Into Swim 



THREE ON THE RUN — Roby Roj,^i„, Auck Bartman and Greg Smith work out 
during a recent cross country team practice. The oaen finished 7, 9 and 17 in the 
meet which saw Clarion whip Gannon 18-43. For those not familiar with cross 
country scoring, the number of points awarded depends on a place with the lowest 
score being the best. (Photo by Mark Moshier). 

Three Finish Firsf; 
Eagle Runners Win 



The cross-country team defeated 
Gannon last Saturday by the score of 18- 
43. Three of Clarion's runners came in 
first with the same time. Doug Brown, 
Jerry Burk, and Paul Martin each had the 
winning time of 24 : 20 on Gannon's 4.4 mile 
course. The score of 18-43 was more than 
Coach English had expected. 

The team will go to Indiana on 
Saturday for the NAIA meet. The NAIA is 
the meet for most of the western Penn- 
sylvania small college cross-country 
teams. Coach Bill English expects the 
toughest competition in that meet to be 



Indiana and Slippery Rock. He's sure the 
team will perform well in that meet, since 
only one runner is out with an injury. The 
team's record is now four wins and two 
losses. 



Pl«« 


Name 


1st 


Brown 


2nd 


Burk 


3rd 


P. MartiD 


5Ul 


Newkirk 


7th 


Rocers 


8th 


Whiteley 


9th 


Bartman 


lOth 


Motzer 


13th 


Nichols 


14th 


Bell 


15th 


Ylot 


17th 


Smith 


IDth 


Rick Martin 



Tcim 
CI. 
CI. 

a. 
a. 

CI. 

a. 

CI 

a. 
a. 
a. 

ci. 

CI. 

a. 



Ttme 

M:10 
M:aO 
M:20 
18:30 
S:43 

3S:1S 
3S:5a 
»:U 
28:47 
18:08 
S;1S 
34:0} 



By Gail Rivenburg 

Though it is still early to tell how the 
Men's Swimming Team will do this year, 
a pretty good showing is expected. The 
defending Pennsylvania State Champs 
have many returning meml)er.s, who will 
hopefully give a repeat performance. 

Three of the State Champions in the 400 
medley relay, who also made the Coaches 
All American Listing, are returning this 
year. 

Bob Baggs, a senior from Berea High 
School in Ohio, will defend his Conference 
titles in the 200 and 100 backstroke and try 
to regain the title in the individual medley 
which he missed last year. 

Earl Peters will vye again for the title 
in the 200 butterfly and hopes to capture 
the 100 butterfly title which he won two 
years ago. Peters is a senior from 
Academy High School. 

A senior from Erie High School, Bill 
Welsh will be returning to anchor on two 
relays. 

Zane Brown, the fourth person in the 
relay, did not return to Clarion this 
semester. 

Our other two AU-Americans, diver 
Mark Kuranz, a sophomore from Ken- 
nedy High School in Minnesota, and Dave 
Cochran, a sophomore from Corry High 
School, will also be here to give the CSC 
t^am a helping hand! 

Senior Ed Fox will defend his three 
Conference Championship Titles in the 
1000, 500, and 100 freestyle events. Fox 
holds Conference records in all three 
categories. 

The rest of the returning members to 
the team are Bill Ackerman, who could 



not compete last year due to illness, but 
"was good two years ago and is good 
now" as a sprint or middle distance 
freestyler; Paul (Jamilier, "a constant 
help in the freestyle"; Walt "Buzzy" 
liOng. a strong Conference distance 
freestyler; Dave Moxie, who went from 
the backstroke in the individual medley to 
a "surprise" butterflyer; Dave Parker, a 
strong "up and coming" freestyler; Dan 
.Sullivan, possibly a strong swimmer in 
the butterfly and individual medley; 
Frank Supancic, a strong swimmer in all 
events; John Vrana, a powerful swimmer 
in the Ijutterfly events; Dale Woodruff, a 
good butterfly, freestyle, and medley 
man; and Rich Bolea, an effective back- 
up distance freestyler. 

Transfer students should prove to be 
assets to the team this year. I^rry 
Bushey is a junior transfer from Williston 
Academy. The Prep's School All 
American will be eligible to swim for the 
CSC team second semester and should be 
strong in the individual medley, brest- 
stroke and freestyle. 

John Schuster, one of Clarion's divers 
is eligible this year to compete in Con- 
ference meets. He placed seventh at the 
NAIA Nationals in 1971 diving for St. 
Thomas in Minnesota. 

Another transfer, Carl Potter, comes 
to CSC from Southern Methodist 
University and could give support to the 
team as a freestyler, I.M. backstroker, 
and possibly a butterflier. Coach Nanz 
believes he will be a good all-round 
swimmer. 

The freshmen joining the team this 
year are Bob Brozovich ( Penn Hills High 



School). Robin Harford, (Abbington High 
School), Chris Hoza (Penn Hills High 
School). Paul Huffman (Steel Valley High 
School), Dennis Lupton ( Upper Moreiand 
High School), Hon Mihalcin (Sharon High 
School), John Millosovic (Upper 
Perkiomen High School), George 
Nicholas (Kiski Area High School). 
George Podvorec (Perry High School), 
William Wolfe (Keystone Oaks High 
School), and Bill Yorkshire (Penn Hills 
High School). 

Women Collect 
$900 For Trip 

On September 29, from the hours of one 
to ten p.m., the Women's Speed Swim- 
ming Team swam a total of 263 miles in 
their effort to raise money. The money 
will be used to defray the costs for going 
tu the Nationals in Moscow, Idaho, later 
this year. 

All the members of the team. Miss 
Karen King (Coach of the Women's 
Swinuning Team), Mr. Don I^eas ( Diving 
Coach);, and the managers of the team 
combined their abilities in their first 
fund raising drive that has brought in 
approximately $900 with donations still 
coming in. 

Each girl on the team swam at least a 
minimum of 100 lengths. The swimming 
was set up so that there would be someone 
swimming continuously in each of the six 
lanes. 

Nancy Tenpas, the team's captain, 
swam 667 laps, the most swum by anyone. 




mV/lS EM OVER - aaricm's bowling 
team ( aptain Dale Gockley is sporting a 
189 average and a big grin after a hard 1 
workout on the alleys. Clarion hopes to^^ 
defend its Region IV NACU title in the 
coming season. 



Crossword answers 



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DINING 
GUIDE 




As you visit Clarion for Homecoming or for Autumn Leaf Fes- 
tival, you'll find many familiar eating establishments — and sever- 
al new ones. These restaurants are ready to serve you. Patronize 
them during your stay with us. 



CHERICO'S 

Good 'n' Tasty 

6th & Wood 'Stroots 
Clarion 

HOAGIES - 79* 

Ham Hoagy 
Ham & Egg Hoagy 
Steak Hoagy 
Kolbassi Hoagy 
Bacon & Egg Hoagy 
Fish Hoagy 

SUBS - 55* 



HOMECOMING PARADE 12:00 

GAME TIME 2:30 



Rhea's 



at Shippenville 

3 mi. West of Clarion 

Exit 8, off 1-80 



Invites You to Dine With Them in the 
COFFEE SHOP — COCKTAIL LOUNGE 

or our New 

FOUNTAIN ROOM 

Good Food — Friendly Service 

Comfortable Atmosph«r. 

814-226-9600 



The 

Eagle's Roost 

1056 E. Main St. 
Clarion 

DRAWINGS FOR 

FREE MEAL TICKETS 
MONDAY— TUESDAY- 
WEDNESDAY 

2 Each Day, Worth 

*5*° EACH 



This Week's Winners- 
John Kelly 
Myro Coffenberger 
Walt Sykes 
Diane Cesario 
Dale Gockley 
Coleen Fair 




ADOLPH'S 

RESTAURANT 



DELICIOUS SALADS, LUNCHEON SPECIALS 

AND DINNERS. 

—OPEN ALL NIGHT— 

At— CLARION MOTOR LODGE 

Main St. at 4th Ave. 
Downtown Motel 226-7200 



OPEN EVERY 
DAY 




226-7tS0 



ELJIRIOK 
mPPER 



S. Fifth Ave. ^/i mi. from Main St. 

Exit 9 off 1-80 

PANCAKE HOUSE & RESTAURANT 



1972 
Autumn Leaf 

Festival 

Special Limited 

Menu 

Saturday & 

Sunday 

To- 

Serve You 

Better 



OPEN 
8 a.in. to 1 2 p.m. 



East Main St. 





amily Restaurants 



♦ iV 



I » 



(. f 





The Clorinn Call 



(Cheryl 1< orsburg, Beaver Fall senior, was crowned Homecoming queen at the 
halftime between the C.arion-Edinba-o game last Saturday. Photo by Mark 
Mosier. 



First Concert of Season 
For Symphony Orchestra 



On Wednesday evening, in the Marwick 
Boyd Fine Arts Auditorium, the CSC 
Community Symphony Orchestra, under 
the direction of Edward Roncone, will 
present its first concert of the season. 

Featured will be two music education 
students, Joanne Mehalo and Daniel 
Sherk. Ms. Mehalo will perform the first 
movement of Mozart's Piano Concerto 
No. 26 in D Major with the orchestra. 

A junior, ^e is the daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. John Mehalo of McKees Rocks, Pa. 
while in high school, she stu'iied piano and 
music theory at a pre-oollege music 
program sponsored by Carnegie - Mellon 
University. She also participated on the 
Carnegie Award Festival for several 
years. 

At CSC, she is a piano student of Dr. 
Robert Van Meter and is a member of the 
Marching and Symphonic bands Upon 
graduation, she plans to further 
her education in music. 

The other student solist will be Daniel 
Sherk, a senior. He is also from McKees 
Rocks, Pa. Sherk will play the first 
movement of the Hummel Concerto for 
trumpet with orchestra. Professor Jack 
Hall is his trumpet teacher. 

Events Preview 
For History Club 

This coming week the History club will 
meet on Tuesday, Oct. 24 at 8 p.m. in room 
140 Pierce Science Center. The guest 
speaker, Dr. Donald Whisenhunt, 
Chairman of the Department of History at 
Theil College will speak on "Old 
Moneyless, H. C. McCowen and His 
Search for Utopia." 

Dr. Whisenhunt received his un- 
dergraduate degree from McMurray 
College in Abilene, Texas. A Doctorate in 
History from Texas Technological 
University at Lubbock, Texas was 
followed by teaching at Western Ken- 
tucky State University at Bowling Green, 
Kentucky. In his present position at Thiel 
College, Dr. Whisenhunt's articles have 
appeared in The Journal of Southern 
History, The Southwest Review, and the 
Journal of Popular Culture. 

This year's officers are: president - 
senior Bob Smith, majoring in Secondary 
Ed - History; Secretary - treasurer junior 
Bev Woodall, a secondary Ed Social 
Studies major; vice - president - junior 
Pam Acre, a secondary Ed. Spanish 
major. Melanie Keith, a junior majoring 
in Liberal Arts Social Science is in charge 
of publicity. With the aid of their advisor, 
Dr. Gilbert Hill, Chairman of the CSC 
History Department, the Club has 
planned a year of activities. 

During the week of Nov. 6th, there will 
be a joint meeting with Edinboro State 
College's History Club on the Edinboro 
campus. Thursday, Nov. 16. Club 
President Bob Smith will present a 
program on the history of Pennsylvania 
Railroads. Mrs. Van Meter Associate 
Professor of History, will present a 
research paper for the Dec. 11th meeting. 
As a special event for next semester, the 
History Club will be sponsoring a film 
festival. 



Prior to coming to CSC, Dan studied 
privately with Anthony Pasquarelli, a 
member of the Carnegie Mellon faculty. 
Throughout high school, he participated 
in several honors bands and the School 
Band of America. 

Currently, he is principal trumpet in 
the Symphony Orchestra, Brass Choir, 
Concert Band, and Lab Band. For two 
summers, Dan has served as student 
instructor in the CSC summer Band 
Clinic. In addition to these activities, he is 
a member of the Phi Sigma Kappa 
fraternity and is presently completing his 
student teaching assignment in the St. 
Mary's area schools. 

The public is invited to the concert and 
there is no admission charge. 



Vol. 44, No. 8 

Taus, Kapp 
Talce Tops 

Estimates ranged from 50,000 to 70,000 
persons watching the combined 
Homecoming - Autumn Leaf Festival 
parade this past Saturday. This, coupled 
with Garion's cliff - hanging 10-9 victory 
over rival Edinboro State College, served 
to make the weekend spirit a festive one. 

More than 120 units participated in the 
parade. Winners were as follows: 

In floats. Sorority Division: 1. Alpha 
Sigma Tau, 2. Alpha Sigma Alpha, 3. 
Delta Zeta. Fraternity division: 1. a tie 
between Phi Sigma Kappa and Phi Kappa 
Theta. 2. Theta Chi. College clubs and 
organizations: 1. a tie between the College 
Theatre and Forest Manor, 2. Association 
of Women Students. 

Community, Industrial and Com- 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE — CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 

as and Phi Kappa Theta 
in l-lomecoming Parade 



Friday, Oct. 20. 1972 



ATTENTION STAPLETON 

Senator Pat Stapleton will be 
on campus this Saturday, Oc- 
tober 21, in Chandler Dining Hall 
from twelve noon to one o'clock to 
meet and talk with students. All 
are invited. 




Phi Sigma Kappa's "Showtime" tied for first place in the fraternity float divisiwi 
of the Homecoming parade. Photo by Vance Hein. 

Black Arts Festival Coming Up; 
Speaker, Mays, Euloger of Dr. King 



CSC's Black Student Union has some 
interesting events coming up shortly, 
including this year's Black Arts Festival 
to be held November 3, 4, and 5. The 
theme of the festival in Swahili, is 
"Pamoja Tutashinbe" or more simply, 
"Together We Will Win." Further notices 
and program schedule will appear next 
week. 

In conjunction with the Distinguished 
Scholars Series the Union is sponsoring a 
lecture by Dr. Benjamin E. Mays, former 
president of Moorhouse College, Atlanta, 
Georgia. Dr. Mays will be here Friday, 
October 27, at 8:15 p.m. at the Fine Arts 
Auditorium to discuss such issues as 
busing and equal quality education. For 
those of us not familiar with Dr. Mays it 
was he who gave the eulogy at the funeral 
of the late Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. 
Also ;3ppearing the same weekend will 
be a conceit by the Ozanam Strings, to be 
held on Saturday Ocober 28, at 8:15 p.m. 
in the Fine Arts auditorium. In addition to 
being an annual event at Pittsburgh's 
Three Rivers Art festival the group has 
performed in such places as Harrisburg, 
Washington, Dc, Cleveland and New 
York City. 

Founded seven years ago by Sister 
Francis Assisi Gorham of the Ozanam 




m,^mm, 



The College Theatre tied for first place with Forest Manor in the Organization float 
(fivision. The scene below was shot seconds after an unusual pie throwing fest. 
Photo 1^ Vance Hein. 



School in Pittsburgh's Hill District, the 
group boasts 120 members ranging in age 
for six to nineteen, a far cry from the 
original six members. Along with such 
classics as Mozart's Symphony No. 41, 
first movement, and Purcell's Trumpet 
Tune and Air, the Strings perform 
current hits like "Chicago," and "Theme 
from Shaft." Tickets for the event can be 
purchased for $1.50 for non-students, .75 
with I.D. from Miss Hendrick in 2300 
Egbert, or from any BSU sister. 

Discussion For 
State Assembly 

Candidates for the Pennsylvania 
General Assembly and the U.S. House of 
Representatives will be questioned at the 
Clarion County Courthouse next Wed- 
nesday evening, October 25th, beginning 
at 7:30 p.m. The meeting is co - sponsored 
by the Clarion County League of Women 
Voters and the Clarion County Soil and 
Water Conservation District. 

Invited to appear are Albert W. 
Johnson, Republican, and Ernest A. 
Kassab, Democrat, candidates for 
election to the 23rd Congressional District 
seat. Also expected are candidates for the 
63rd District of the General Assembly: 
Chester H. Byerly, Republican; Norman 
E. Heasley, Democrat; and Donald 
Pagano, Independent. 

One hour of the program has been 
tentatively scheduled for broadcast in 
Radio WCCB. 

Students and faculty are urged to 
attend this meeting, to submit questions, 
and to help illuminate significant local 
issues. 

Debate Team 
Wins Again 

Last weekend, CSC debaters traveled 
to Frostburg State College to participate 
in the third annual Novice Tournament. 

The negative team of Missy Staples 
and Debby Anderson had a 31- record, 
winning out over the first place af- 
firmative team. Also, Debra Slack, oti ttie 
affirmative, took the first place af- 
firmative speaker award. 



mercial Division: 1. a tie between Onized 
Club and Bell Telephone, 2. The Carpet 
Barn, 3. Bureau of Forestry. 

Fraternal and Civic Division: 1. Polk 
State School and Hospital 98, 2. Polk State 
School and Hospital 97, 3. Clarion County 
Democrats. The Polk Float 98 took top 
honors for the parade. 

In bands (open competition): Sharon 
High School took top honors, other award - 
winning bands were 2. Cambridge 
Springs, 3. Titusville, 4. Oil City, and 5. 
Allegheny - Clarion Valley. 

Senior Drum and Bugle Corps: 1. the 
Vagabonds, 2. CD. of A. 

Junior Drum and Bugle Corps: 1. the 
Vagabond Cadets. 

Majorette Baton and Twirling Corps: 1. 

Chrisfmas Concert 
To Feature Chase 

College Center Board met Tuesday, 
October 17, 1972. 

The old business was discussed. 
Approximately forty-one hundred dollars 
was taken in for Homecoming. Dr. John 
Nanovsky commented on the well- 
behaved concert crowd. 



Highland Cavaliers, 2. Upper Burrell, 3. 
Robinettes. 

Novelty groups: 1. Meridian, 2. Fombell 
Lancers, 3. the Grove City Bagpipes. 
As the parade was breaking up, 

sunlight broke through the gloom that had 



persisted during the parade. The Editor - 
in - Chief commented that it was a 
favorable omen as Clarion lost to Edin- 
boro in the rain at Homecoming, 1970. 
Omen or not, a 15-yard penalty in the last 
seconds of the game was a major factor in 
Clarion's 10-9 victory. 




Vince Stevens was elected 
chairman. 



vice 



In attempt to make Reimer Center a 
"home away from dorm," more activities 
will be planned in the new union. Bulletin 
board displays will be used to create 
interest in activities. 

The Christmas concert on December 1 
will feature a group called Chase. 
According to Kathy Gruber, this group's 
style is similar to ttiat of Chicago's. 

This announcement brought on a 
discussion concerning a need for a wider 
variety of special events. Artists like 
Herbie Mann or even a ballet corps could 
be brought in to this campus to provide 
some enrichment for the students. 

The final business concerned a request 
from BSU for an office space to house 
their activities. Several locations were 
suggested, including the old Sequelle 
office— currently being used by The Call 
or a partitioned section of one of the 
conference rooms in Reimer Center. 



Alpha Sigma Tau Sorority won first place in the sorority float division of Satur- 
day's parade. The theme (rf their float was "The Gilded Age." Photo by Varrce 

Hein. 



Senate Meets Shortly; 
Mo Formal Action Taken 



In one of the shortest meetings of this 
semester. Student Senate moved to table 
one request for funds and refer two others 
to the Finance Committee. 

It was decided by Senate to take no 
action at present on a (1300 request by the 
College "rheatre for partial payment of 
renovation of the Chapel basement. Work 
is now underway to convert the basement 
to a small theatre. 

Myron Klingensmith, Business 
Manager of the Clarion Student 
Association, noted that no formal ap- 
proval has been received from the Penn- 
sylvania Department of Labor and 
Industry for the renovations. DLI 
regulations require exits to be 54 inches 
wide for a structure such as this, with no 
turns in the exitway. In the cgge of the 
Chapel basement, it was noted, the exits 
are three feet wide and include one 90 
degree tarn. 

A minimum of $130 was requested by 
the Chess Qub. Fifteen dollars of this 




Phi Kappa Theta was the other half of the tie for first place in the fraternity float 
divisiwi with their contribution, "The Powerful Potion." Photo by Vance Hein. 



Coming Events 



— History Club Meeting, Pierce Rm. 
140, 8 p.m. 

— United Nations Day 

— National Career Guidance Week 

— Orchestra Concert, Aug. 8:15 p.m. 
Wednesday, October 25 

— "Antigone" Chapel, 8:30 p.m. 

— National Career Guidance Week 

— Collegiate Rainbow, Founders Hall, 
8:30 p.m. 

— Black Student Union Seminar, 8 
p.m. 

— Women's Volleyball vs. Alleghany, 7 
p.m. 

Thursday, October 26 

— National Career Guidance Week 

— Black Arts Festival 

— "Antigone" Chapel, 8:30 p.m. 
Friday, October 27 

— National Career Guidance Week 

— Black Arts Festival 

— Rifle vs. Grove City, 6 p.m. 

— IMstinguidied Scholar Lecture, ft-. 
Benjamin E. Mays, Aud. 8:15 p.m. 

~ VC Halloween Dance 



Friday, October 20 

—Oral Interpretation Festival, Aud. & 
Little Theatre, 8:30 p.m. 

— Center Coffee House 8:30 p.m. & 
9:45 p.m. 

— Water Show, Tippin Pool, 8 p.m. 
Saturday, October 21 

— Football vs. Indiana, 1:30 p.m. 

— Cross Country Hobart, Mansfield, 
Baptist Bible at Houghton, 11 a.m. 

—Oral Interpretation Festival, Aud. & 
Little Theatre, 8:30 p.m. 

— Center Coffee House 8:30 p.m. & 
9:45 p.m. 

— Water Show, Tippin Pool, 8 p.m. 

— VC Hayride 
Sunday, October 22 

— National Career Guidance Week 
Monday, October 23 

— Veteran's Day 

— National Career Guidance Week 

— JV Football vs. Slippery Rock, 2 
p.m. 

— VC Skating Party 
Tuesday, October 24 



would go to chess association mem- 
bership, the balance being for tran- 
sportation. The request was referred to 
the Finance Committee, and members of 
the club will be requested to appear 
before Senate next week. 

A third request received by Senate was 
from the Association of Women Students 
in the amount of $65. This would help 
defray the costs of a trip to an A. W. S. 
conference in West Chester. The total cost 
of this would be approximately $120. This 
matter was also referred to the Finance 
Committee for study. 

In response to correspondence read at 
the last meeting. Senate filled several 
vacancies on the Final and Middle 
Adjudication Boards. Named to fill a 
vacancy on the Final Board was Bill 
Ackerman. Shirley Young was moved up 
from an Alternate to a full position on the 
Middle Board, and Debbie Slack was 
named to move into the vacancy created 
among the Alternatives. 

Senator Koon suggested that senators 
consider the possibility of a subsidy to the 
pool area in Harvey Union as a means to 
lower the rate for playing pool. The rate is 
now 80c per hour. 

Senators were each given a copy of the 
Constitution of the Clarion State College 
Young Republicans. This will be 
discussed and voted upon at the next 
meeting. 

The next meeting will be held in the 
Banquet Room (downstairs) at Reimer 
Student Center Monday evening at 6:30. 

Chess Team Ties; 
Wins Wifh Black 

The Golden Eagle Chessmen hosted a 
strong team from Thiel College on Oct. 14 
and emerged with a 2-2 tie. For the second 
week in a row all wins came with the 
black pieces Clarion's record now stands 
at no wins, no losses and two ties. 

On board one, Greg Ross (C) defeated 
Karl Geist (T). Geist played the Ruy 
l>opez Opening and Ross used the Steinitz 
Defense. After obtaining a passed Pawn 
in the middle game, Ross escorted the 
Pawn to the queening rank with his King 
and Rook. 

On board two, Dave Funkhowser 
(T) defeated Charles Burnett (C). 
Burnett opened with the Queen Pawn and 
Funkhowser used the King's Indian 
Defense to net the point. 

fti board three. Bill Brubaker (C) 
defeated Jamie Karras (T). Playing the 
Guioco Piano Opening, Karras offered a 
pawn in exchange for an attack on the 
seventh move. Brubaker accepted the 
gambit and defended brilliantly, winning 
the game. 

On board four, Philip Gustupon (T) 
defeated Rangi Inder (C). Gustupon 
pounced upon an oversight by Inder to win 
the game. 

In an exhibition match. Lockhart (T) 
defeated Ed Safran (C). In a long, close 
game, Lockhart finally checkmated 
Safran after 63 moves. 

The Eagles' next chess meet will be on 
Saturday, Oct. 21 at California State 
College. Tk. Lawrence Smith and Dr. 
Daniel Shirey, Jr. serve as advisors for 
the Chess Team. 



[•HE CAIir-CIarion State College, Pa Paf.e 2 



Friday, Oct. 20, 1972 



Editorially 



Speaking 



Infirmary Woes 

To criticize influential people, or services that affect most 
students is as natural as going to a Homeconning concert at CSC no 
matter who is performing. And there is one "service" that needs 
to be placed in this category of infamy — that is, the new Keeling 
Health Center. 

In our infirmary there are employed five registered nurses 
who work 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. In addition to this 
qualified staff, the students are fortunate enough to have two part 
-time physicians, Drs. Gilford and Varner. Their office hours are 
from 9:30 - 11:30 a.m. and from 1:30 - 3:00 in the afternoon. If a 
student should be so inconsiderate as to get sick or have an ac- 
cident during any of the other 20Vi hours in a day, one of the 
doctors may come (in half an hour) or one of the nurses might 
consider helping him if she is not on the phone ordering a chili dog 
(Is that a prescription in Italian?) 

How would you diagnose these cases? Medical files are kept 
confidential but does this area of confidentiality have to spread to 
the doctors themselves when prescribing medication? For in- 
stance, one female student who has a considerable number of 
allergies went to the infirmary with an infection on her finger. The 
doctor immediately gave her penicillin without referring to her 
file he had handy. Luckily, she took the pills to her allergy doctor. 
A severe reaction to the medication could have resulted if she had 
not been so cautious. And how about this case? A male student 
goes to the infirmary with bleeding gums and over-all exhaustion. 
He is given Vitamin C and penicillin. When the symptoms do not 
ease up, he goes to his family doctor and takes the pills along. He 
is informed that the pills were put in the wrong envelopes; The 
dosages should have been reversed. And Case 3: Did you know 
that you can get a free flu shot now? Dr. Gilford says the students 
were informed. 

Anyone who has ever stepped into the infirmary more than 
likely has some criticism about its services. That is only natural. 
But how much "human error" is acceptable when it comes to a 
student's health? 

Why should you worry? Don't be afraid to put your life in a 
physician's care when he can diagnose Sam Amone as being "full 
of crap." Look that up in your favorite medical dictionary! — 
J.A.W. 

Questionable Quiz 



1. The nickname "Plantation State" 
refers to what state? 

A. Virginia 

B. South Carolina 

C. South Dakota 

D. Rhode Island 

2. At the end of I^ve Story, Jennie says to 
Preppie: " 'What a falling-off was there.' 
Who said that? ..." Who did say that? 

3. Manny, Moe, and Jack are the symbols 
of what well-known auto parts chain? 

4. What state in the Union has the highest 
number of Roman Catholics? 

5. What percentage of eligible voters in 
the U.S. voted in the last federal election 
(1970)? 

A. 85.2 per cent 

B. 46.3 per cent 

C. 39.7 per cent 

D. 56.4 per cent 

6. John Ballentine, for whom Ballentine 
Hall is named, taught what during his 
stay at Clarion State Normal? 

A. Ancient Languages 

B. Grammar 

C. Natural Sciences 

D. Music 



7. The Harvey Union was built 
nerstone laid) in what year? 



(cor- 



8. Where was Joan of Arc burned at the 
stake? 

A. Rennes 

B. Rouen 

C. Reims 

D. Orleans 

9. The original Celsius scale of tem- 
perature (1742) has as zero the boiling 
point of water, and as 100 degrees the 
freezing point of water. True or False? 

10. The Social Contract was written by; 

A. Mettemich 

B. Voltaire 

C. Rousseau 

D. Franklin 

11. The reverse of the Great Seal of Penn- 
sylvania shows what? 

A. TTie Liberty Bell 

B. Liberty trampling on a lion 

C. A ship on the stocks 

D. Two friends embracing 

12. What did the wise kings bring to Jesus 
in BeUilehem? 

13. Why will the U.S. Post Office on Main 
street be closed on Monday? 

14. The Teutonic Order of Knights was 
established in which of the following 
years? 

A. 743 A.D. 

B. 19 B.C. 

C. 1191 A.D. 

D. 1494 A.D. 

15. Rhetoric was written by what ancient 
Greek? 



16. Place the following CSC buildings in 
correct chrcmological order, by date <rf 
erection: 

A. The Chapel 

B. Music HaU 

C. Becht HaU 

D. Founders Hall (Old Science) 

17. Which of the following U.S. presidents 
was not assassinated? 

A. Lincoln 

B. Arthur 

C. McKinley 

D. Kennedy 

18. Who said 'Damn the torpedoes, full 
speed ahead!!"? 

19. Crassus, a member of the First 
Triumvirate of ancient Rome, met his 
death in what unique way? 

20. What university football stadium has 
the largest seating capacity ( in the U.S. ) ? 

A. U. of California (Berkeley) 

B. U. of Michigan 

C. Purdue 

D. U. of Wisconsin 

21. What is the third tallest building in the 
city of Pittsburgh ( after the U.S. Steel and 
Gulf buildings)? 

22. Who was the leading National LeagiK 
pitcher (E.R.A.) for 1971? 

23. Margaret Gorman of Washington, 
D.C., was perhaps the most "petite" Miss 
America in history (she was Miss 
America of 1921). What were her 
measurements? 

A. 32-24-31 

B. 33-26-33 

C. 30-25-32 

D. 3»-26-37 

24. The words "And he shall turn the heart 
of the fathers to the children, and the 
heart of children to the fathers, lest I 
come and smite the world with a curse." 
conclude what famous piece of literature? 

25. TTie fine for lending ones P.L.C.B. card 
to someone underage to help him obtain 
alcoholic beverages is not to exceed which 
of the following: 

A. $300 and 60 days 

B. $100 and 30 days 

C. $ 50 and 15 days 

D. $500 and 90 days 

BONUS QUESTION: Who gave Alan 
"l>ester" Hantz and Richard "Games" 
Holsinger their nicknames? 







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EMOUGM Aeourr \iS9a&.. white Mouse ofifivtktSR saul fsre»w&iG SAa> toqa/....." 



Letters to the Editor 



Editor, THE CALL: 

"As recorded in ray personal tog," 1-1- 

I'm not going to beUeve this day when I 
start paging through this log a month 
from now, let alone a year iram now — oh 
man, this is all insane, it's like I am 
ovoflowing and the joy is ctnning out of 
my eyes and mouth and anywhere it can. 
Do you beUeve it?. . .1 am happy. 

I who am mostly grown, who buy the 
same size shoes each time, and b^ui to 
read the newsqjaper more often (and I'm 
not sure why). . .1 know I have Oiis social 
disease called creeping reqwnsilnlities 
and am being vaccinated witti accredited 
credentials and positive planning. These 
days I have felt the rotten burden of life's 
mxinalcy, and the even greater burden of 
my own normalcy. I think this 
semester has brought me to the pitifuUy, 
obvious realization that the boygirl- 
seagramsex-freakfrat-intellectural trip is 
(Hily a trip, and not the journey of my life 
(God I hope it's not the journey of my 
life). Still I have put aside the "realities" 
of teaching and working and marriage 
(because they are terrifying) and I 
squirm thrcmgh another round of those 
fulfilroent images. ^¥hat else am I sup- 
posed to do? When I finally get out of thds 
hole, when I get to do what I want to, well . 
. . when I get married, or 1 know when we 
have a kid. Hell I don't know. Tomorrow 
and tonnorrow and tommrow, the pace is 
getting pettier all the time. I recall that 
song that was out about a year ago. "My 
h-iends at college they're aU married now, 
they have their houses and their lawns. 
They have their alent aoom, tearful 
nights, angry dawns. You say we'll soar 
like two birds in the night, but babe I just 
know what I've seen ..." I don't even 
want to think about that. 

I think I'm really scared, down inside. 
I blanket it, dream it away, study it away, 
plan it away, drink it away, and sleep it 
away. And when 1 awake . . . when do I 
start living. I mean what's going to keep 
me from getting stuck in that same 
agonizingly hq)eless hole my parents are 
in? I know I'm not the only dreamer, the 
only person with real plans and real guts 
to carry than out. Everyone wants life. 
But I look around at all the vacant eyes on 
this campus, all tltose dreamers who are 
running out of steam, aU the people who 
look a hell of a lot like my parents. A tot of 
th(»e people who are forty or fifty today 
had a lot more imagination and guts than 
I do, but sooner or later they ran out of 
steam, or were pushed back by the 
mortgage, by the rising cost of living . . . 
like that cabin in the woods that turned 
out to be an apartment in New Jersey or 
the lover who unbelievably didn't stick it 
throi^h s(Hne hard times. What is really 
going to make me any different. Am I 
running out of steam. Am I swa{^ing my 
hopes and idealism for what the culture 
calls realism and calling that maturity or 
growing up? 

I ttiink I ought to be scared, if I have 
any brains. And these days it doesn't 
really matter what plans I have this 
weekend, or next, or who I'm in love With, 
or how soon I'm graduating out of this 
hole, or when I'm taking the trip, or how 
soon Thanksgiving break is ... or 
anything at all that might have me 
momentarily high. And when I'm not 
openly scared it's because 1 can't stand 
that pain very long, so I drift off to non- 
think tactics. I was sitting in the library 
the other day. I was looking at one endless 
pile of books, and I knew this education 




"No iMie <tenic!t thai he hid the ri^t to h(4d diuidcnt views. On the 
udier hand, it was a drag having him around." 



wasn't dmng anything for my in^des. I 
knew 1 couki have read everyone (d those 
bodu and still have felt bummed out most 
of the time. I just can't understand this 
half life crap. There has got to be more 
stmwwhere (boy does that sound like an 
old line). But it feels insane to be studi 
here witfi such longings and hopes and 
needs and dreams . . . with sudi an in- 
omiprehensiUe send, only to have enop- 
tyness as an answer. God I want to quit, or 
cry. This emptyiMss twists my stomach 
like I was starving to death. 

But today is the last day I will ever 
enter such a catastrophic soi) as this last 
(me or as I have so oftoi in this tog (rf ray 
Ufe. Today it came to an end, and I carae 
to a beginning. Today something hap- 
pened, something so sinqde and nuigical 
and gutsy that I can't beUeve it. And yet I 
beUeve it. It's IUk a dream and yet it is 



Quix Answers 



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Editor's Note 



Last week an editorial appeared on 
this page wliich might |x-ove to be more 
understandable if it were further ex- 
plained. J.E.W. and J.A.W. noted in their 
article that advisors to student groups 
i^ould remember that they "...are only 
an advisor to that group and the major 
reqMnsibiUty for the work and the ac- 
tivities of the group should Ue with the 
Officers and members." They im)ceed 
further to state that the advisor should 
take very Uttle initiative in the operation 
of the organization itself — only when he 
is asked ^)eclficaUy to do so. 

J.E.F. and J.A.W. were correct to 
assume that this quote came directly out 
of the Sti^nt Affairs Office, but they 
i^ould have also noted that the purpose of 
the article was directed toward R.A.'s 
who were advising student groups at 
Forest Manor within the dormitory .. The 
article was intended for this {nupose only. 
It was not an official statement from the 
Office of Student Affairs, rather a 
suggestiMi for R.A.'s to foUow if they so 
chose. 

In effect, J.E.W. and J.A.W. were 
quoting out of context and what they said 
does not necessarily apply to aU advisors 
on campus w to aU groups, just those 
advised by R.A.'s. 

There is some need, I feel, to right this 
smaH criticism of advisors because the 
job that they do is both beneficial and 
commendable and worth defending. 



more real than anything I have known in 
aU my Ufe. Today a friend oi mine (whom 
I have both marveled at and thoo^t of 
skeptically, even contemptuously) 
opened his mouth and talked to my soul. 
He rapped about God. Yea I know what a 
hypocritical mess that it, I know the 
crutch it seoned to be and I knew it might 

be alright for some but that it wasn't for 
me. But the funny thing is that I reaUy 
ttiought I knew what that scote was 
about, and at the same time I knew my 
Ufe was empty and largely bununed out. 
So what happened was that I shut my 
mouth for once, opmed my ears and eyes 
and I discovered ttiat I was as Mind and 
ignorant about God as I was about Uving 
my Ufe. In ottier w<xtis, being blind about 
God is the same thing as being bUnd about 
Uving a fulfilled Ufe. Qt wow what a 
crazy, beautiful, insane ttiing this is to 
see. When he told me that Christ had 
come to give me Ufe abundantly, and joy, 
I knew U ... I don't know how, but it's Uke 
everything was onning home. And dear 
God did<kies that feel good. It's hap- 
pening and we are going to keep it hap- 
pening and see it ttu-ough, even unto the 
end of the world. That is wiut happened 
today. . .Goodnight 

, "So now I write this to the Oariea Can 
in the same tove that it was givoi to 
me, because U tears my heart so to see so 
many vacant faces, so much fear in these 
people around me. If you have ears to 
hear or eyes to see, give yourself a 
diance. Don't throw this paper away. 
Write ymir name and address somewhere 
near this article and drop it into a box I 
have set in Becht krt)by. AU I can do is 
cmne share witb you the same miracle 
that was shared with me. 

In aU of my tove whidi cmnes £mn 
God. A beUever in Ufe." 



Those H. S. Days 
Sequeile From 

PtaiaUy. ttw yearboiAs have beet 
distributed to all the students of Clarion 
who wished to have one. Thoee who dktai't 
wish to have one arent miaiing much 
because they most imdoubtedly have a 
high sdbool yearbook which woukl aufifke 
and ahnott be confuied witti tb^ 
coUeglate one. 

As it goes, the people of the SequeUe 
staff have put hours, days, and roost 
Ukely nights, into the productinn of a 
yearbook. As kmg as they are putting 
Ume and effort into production, they 
mi^ as weD take care of the con^riaints 
lodged against the SequeUe. The one ttiing 
that Is bothoing countless numbers of 
CSC stadents is that there is an unfair 
reprcaentation of coUege events, people 
and idtuatkms. Looking at the pictorea, 
one would thiidi that everytme on campus 
wore their letter jackets from high school 
and stood around watching the athletic 
competittons of ttie hour. Also, one woukl 
get the klea that Clarion had a campus 
fuU of men who got thdr hair cxA every 
we^, and girls who were dying to win the 
title of queen for a day. Some of the 
canqws is Uke that — but iriease, not aU of 
it There are some real people Imtc on 
campus who are respected and popular 
among members of the studrat body md 
never once do tfaeir pictures show up.1l 
seems that one has to fit a certain image 
criteria to appear In the book. 

Some peo|^ have also been com- 
plaining about die creativity of the 
photography. Th^e are muiy fAaatic 
situatioas wbk:h turn the shident off 
completely. Why have peo(rie pose in a 
cbtssromu just to get a picture <rf the art 
departmant? Why not just ^loot a pic of a 
Drawing and Con^xMition class while it is 
in progress? Why can't pictures of 
(MTganlzations be taken at meetings? 

It aeeaa just too monotonous to see 
groiqwof peo|de lined up for a straight 
shot 

It makes me woader that then are 
actuaUy yearbooks put out by students 
that have won creative arts prizes. And 
there are also some yearbooks that must 
be censored and taken for review. 
However, we needn't wcnry about sodi a 
drastic state of affairs heet because 
Chuion has no nudity to be mistaken for 
pornography, no studoit action groups to 
be handled by riot squads, no free- 
ttiinking grou|S to jtrin eCforts far a 
worthy cause; no, nothing Uke thM. We 
have a few beginning efforts but a«y wID 
most Ukdy be recognized five or 80 years 
bdiind the times. Just Uke Uie Ten^ 
tations or the Bryds; they wouhi have 
been fine a decade ago. 

My exact sentiments are ex p r e s sed, 
strangely enough, in the yearbook itself. 
Just look at the page that separates the 
beginning of ttte Greek sectton from the 
rest (rf the book. I dkfai't pose for that one 
just for kicks. 



The Day Care Subcommitfee Meets 



The Day Care^SubcOTmoiittee (rf Oie 
Conunission on Ox ^tus of Women 
estabUshed by the Association of Women 
Students met last Tuesday evening at 
7:30. Plans for the upcoming HaUoween 
party, which is going to be held at the 
Methodist Churdi for chUdren of the Head 
Start pn^^ram, duldren with cerebral 
palsy, and preschoolers of Clarion and the 
surrounding area, was the topic of 
discussitni. The HaUoween party is being 
hekl from 10:lS<to 11:15 in the morning of 
October 31. 



The girls in attendance suggested 
gamra that couki be played and refi-esh- 
maits that could be served. Lucu Sbar- 
deli said that those students viho are 
interests in working with the Giri Scouts, 
presdMolers, cerebral palsy diUdren, 
and those duldren in the Headstart 
program should caU 226-7014. 

The Weekly meetinp of the Day Care 
Subcommittee hekl in 104 Reimn- are 
open to aU women studmts who are in- 
terested in presdwol education. Mrs. 
Barbara Ashtcm is their advisor. 



Oarion Call 



1 



Offices: Room 1, Harvey Hall Phone: 814-226-6000 Ext. 229, 

Clarion State College, Clarion, Pennsylvania 16214 
STAFF 



Editor-bi-chlef 



Vance Paul Heh) 



Photographers : Mark Makme, 

Mark Moshier, Dave Rose. 



News Editor Carolyn Hoffman 

Staff: Martha Dudrow, Cathy Haley, 
Melanie A. Keith, BUI Maloney, 
Martha Nestich, Charlotte Rankin, 
Rene Curd. 

Feature Editor Paula FaUskie 

Staff: Becky Ferringer, John E. 
Fletcher, JuUe A. WaUter, Daniel 
Fischer. 



Advisor 



RonDyas 



Sports Editor 

Staff: 
Bob Stein. 

Bttstaiess Manager 

Staff: 

Lanette Lykins. 

Circulation Manager 
Assistant: 



GaU Rivmburg 
Kevin McGoun, 



DavidA.ScheU 
George Riggs, 

Michael Reed 
Karen Repman. 



POLICY 

The CUitoo CaU ii puUMwd trury Friday dutt« 
tlw sdml year la aceorducc wtth Um acteoi 
calamlar. 

The CaU aecapU coatrttwikM to tti colimiiM frtn 
asgr soum. All iettcri publUMd miat bear Ow 
author's nanwi howerir, oaiMa iHII b* wllklMid 
iVOD rcquMt. 

The ataMhitc deadUae Ur edHorUI copy li 5 p.m. 
Wcdneidajr. Items rweNed after that hoir aad «tf 
may oat b« pubUahwi ootll Um fcHoirtaig 



"Clockwork Orange 



m fb 



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<1« 



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Copy Editor 
Staff: 

Librariao 



Maureen McGovem 
Susan Tymoczko. 

TriciaE(Aman 



The Call rcasrrea the riakt to edit U espy . 

The gpMons expressed Id the edMertah ar« Ihoaa 

of the writers and are not DeceaaarOy the opIiitoM ef 
tke collage <r of the HwtmA body. 

Adrertlatiif rate*: 

"May ads - II J« put eoluan Iwh. 
National - *.U per aiaU liai. 

MaO subscriptiaa rataa: 

$3.00 per semester. 
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ih 



ThirtMn o'clockf 

By Becky FerrlBger 

I nqipose it was my fault. I did not 
read the book, Clockworfc Oraage, prior to 
viewing the rUmed verskm. Sad to say, the 
film hu left me with no desire what- 
soevw to spoid my time rMdIng its 
printed counterpart. 

Ibe movie obvkN^y begins in the 
mkkDe of things, just as Homer opens the 
"nUad" In medias ns. But at toast ttie 
"Dllad" provides explanations and is 
falriy chromdogicaUy cmisistait. "Clock- 
work Orange" absdirtely eludes any 
organization — it can end anywhore at 
anytime and appear to be comiriete! The 
beghadng portkn, the main reason for ttie 
X rating, consists (rf no more than a 
dubhouse, applied toosely, witti sculp- 
tured female milk machines 
(original?). So don't be hired by the 
ratlng-"Ctockwork (kwge" does Mt 
deserve an X rating. 

Carrying on, we nveet a gang of four 
lads, the focal pdnt of attention. Exactly 
what they are Is a piozle — they are not 
faiends but together they form a gang; 
ttiey are hi^ sdwol students but out 
adventuring each n l|^t aU nigh t; they go 
out with gkls~yetlmir U|«tldt, false 

Student Tells 
Her Mind 

By Melaaie Keith 

Today It snowed. The Jesus Peo|de 
have been out for my money, but I'm not 
of ttiat faith.. My November came two 
days ago, but Septembo* arrived today. 
Why did I get Ck;tober's Playbi^ last 
wedc? My suibum was peeUng, but it was 
]ust snow. Tte overhead light Mew when I 
turned it on this morning, so 1 dressed in 
ttie dariL WhUe hi town to buy a TV GuMk 
for a friend, ttiey told me ttiey don't make 
ttiem untfl tomorrow. Footprints are 
crushing the grass and metting the mom. 
The vahie juc^ement to btow one test in 
an attempt to save four others on ttie 
same day was successfuL Now I wiU only 
fhadi one course. 

A hyper girl wasked I9 and I gave her 
a tranquU leaf , but she continued on like a 
machine alioveUng coal to keep her 
moving. My fire is steady heat I wanted 
to walk on the sktewaUi. It was broken np 
over somettiing. Peof^ with tong hair 
who go around anoking jmnts aren't ttie 
majority. Nelttier are ttie Gredks. GDI's 
have as many rights as everyone dse. 
Somrttam th^'U get ttiem. 

Everything's relative. There was a. 
meeting today, but they forg(^ to say 
where. I aged 40 years in twenty minutes 
as tte pavemeirt moved beneath my feet 
They keep sliding me Uterature so I 
decided to return it marking on the en* 
vetope ttiat I no tonger live here. The paA 
office saw the letter and put U in my box. 
The kids on my ftoor are real mce. Dinner 
at Chandler, ff women weren't hysterical 
and met cyctothymic, there wmdd be a 
Uttle toss abncvmal bdiavior. Econ was 
cancdled. The GNP hekl stUl for a day. 

Standing stiU and watching ttie world 
move by, one realizes how fast you have 
to move to stay even. A very merry un- 
Urttiday to AUce. It's rained for toi days 
in Oakland. BasebaU makers are running 
out of rabbit skin. I always fett sorry for 
pigs myself. Hippopotamuses would 
promotes campaign stressing that ugly is 
only skin deep. 

Student Senate appropriates mrniey 
ttiat the students pay with ttidr activi^ 
fee. But a newspaper says it's State 
money. They would never give us control, 
and are only beUyaching because they 
tost Uieir cwitract. 



^ 



Th* Pledge CiflM of 

PHI SIGMA SIGMA 

Wi(h«< to thank th« broth*rt of 

ALPHA CHI RHO 

for Hi* um of tlioir hewso 

In llio rocont kidnapping 

of ttiroo of llioir aittort. 



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eyelashes, and white tights. At any rate, 
Uiey are Ekigllsh. 

Approximatdy forty-five minutes into 
Uie fihn. we reaUxe ttuit the main 
chvacter Is Alex, ttie leader of the gai«. 
We also reaUxe at this point ttiat U is he 
who has been narrating aU along. The 
surface of near-understanding is barely 
scratched In ttiis segment. It seems as 
ttwugh Oils gang of "unfriencte" is having 
a bit of a «iullMe as to ttie deslgnatton of 
le ad ers hip «id ttw promotkm of new 
ways. Alex is not about to be replaoKi as 
l«Mier so he UteraUy pots his farcHhers 
(what tti^ caU each ottier) in ttieir 
Naces. For revcn^, the ttiree Indigant 
brothers bvne Alex In such a way ttiat he 
is wrested by the police and tanpriaoned. 
Understanding and deamess fade with 
the Dnpriaonment oi Alex. 

You can only guess or ttiiirii from this 
point onward — ttiere is no way to know in 
"Ctockwork Orange." The happenings 
are ^mibled: ttie script usoaDy smmds 
irrdevant A feeUng ot somettnng deepo- 
thn face value permeates the fihn but 
the faiconsistendes and diso^anization 
prevent ttie forroubrtion of such an idea. 

I reaUK ttie book woukl have possibly 
clarified the ambiguities, I admit ttie 
codmey accent taritated me, and I wUl 
acknowledge ttie fact that I was bored and 
hoping for a surprise ending at any point. 
But quite seriously. I was dls^ipointed. 
Must one read the novd to understand ttie 
movie? Of course not I have seen many 
fibns and neglected to read ttieir printed 
vosions and understood quite weU. But 
alas, movie one Is not movie two. And that 
is not my fault. 



SMILE, PLAY, 

AND SING, AND 

BE ALIVE TO EVERY 

BLOHVOF 

CIRCUMSTANCE 



Greek News 



THE CAI J^-€larion State CoUege, Pa. 
Friday. Oct. 90, 1972 Pa^eS 



Campus 
Catches 



LavaUers 

Jan liChman. Zeta Tau Alpha; to Don 
Eck, Sigma Tau. 

Ursala Elesner, A^iha Xi Delta; to 
Dennis SeUer, Sigma Tau. 

Deborah Finlay, Penn HUls; to Gary 
SmiOi, Theta Chi. 

Ina Fralay, Wadiington, Pa.; to Kurt 
Sacco, Theta Chi. 

iUags 

Judy Okesan, Harri!d»urg; to Uck 
MUlo-, Sigma Tau. 

Diana Miketa, Lambda Sigma; to John 
McDonneU, CSC. 

Patti Wood, CSC; to Tcm Reichen- 
baugh, CSC '72. 

Rose YeropoU, Alpha Xi DeUa; to 
Lynn Knepp, Alpha GSii Rho. 

Jacquie Smitti, Delta Zelta; to WUlard 
Wentz, Sigma Tau. 



The Sig Itiu Gamnruis wish to an- 
nounce that since they have be&\ char- 
to^ bv ttie Studoit Senate on Septonber 
26, their fraternal name has changed to 
Sigma Tau. 

This same fraternity had elections for 
ttie up-coming year. The newly elected 
oifktrs are as foUows: "Jim "Tush" 
Rhaodra, Presid«it; Don O'Hare, Vice- 
preskient: Jim Fulton, Treasure-; Dick 
MUkr, Secretary; Tlie [dedgemaster 
diose the foUowing for his assistants: 
Pete Richards and John "Cat" Sampson. 
O'Hare, the pledgemaster, named the 
first pledge class, consisting of Gerry 
Goble, Jim KuUcrii, Chuck McCready, 
Steve Ndan, Sct^ Peters, Bob Songer, 
and BUI Walsh. 

The Sig Taus have been working hard 
painting the house. They hope to omiplete 
the final job in the springtime. 

The brothers wish the footbaU team 
continual success this wed( against lUP, 
e^iedaUy Roy Bowerman, Denny Senior, 
Fran Traggesser, Bob Geyer, Dan 
Rhodanz, and Ridi Rehack, Jim Fulton, 
Steve Nohm, Bob Songer, Scott Peters, 
and coach John Brindger. 

Luck is also extoided to ttie manbers 
of ttie wresUing and basketbaU teams as 
they start practice for ttie iqicoroing 
season. 

The sisters of Alptia XI Delta would 
Uke to welcome Miss (^thy Baker, 
Province Directo-, to Clarion State 



CoUege. Miss Baker, an Alpha Xi Delta 
alumna of Indiana State University of 
Pennsylvania, wUl be visiting ttie sistov 
Uiis weekend. 

Also, ttie Alpha Xi Delta SMwity 
wishes to weteooie the five new (rfedges 
into thek- sisterhood: Marsha Brown, 
Renee Curci, JiU Giering, Jan Martin and 
Linda SuUiff. 

The many hmirs oi hard wcHit were 
weU rewarded as Alpha Sigma Tau took 
first pfaKX for their float in this year's 
homecoming parade. The Tau's chose as 
Uieir theme, The GUded Age," whkh 
described the different events that oc- 
curred in ttie inO's. This year's float 
chairman was Vicki Catizone and 
anistant chairman was linda Dolby. 

The sisters woukl like to congratulate 
Delta Zeta for ttieir Uiird [dace float, 
Alpha Sigma Alpha and Theta Chi for 
their second place winnings, and Phi 
Kappa Theta and Phi Sigma Ka{^ for 
their first place fkwts. 

The Tau's wwe very jwoud to have 
Cathy Gass represent them in the 
homecoming court, and wish to 
congratulate Cheryl Forsberg as this 
year's hmnecoming queen. 



Be The First 

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To Wear A 




BunoN 

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6th Ave. t AAain St. 




ERRORITE 



AT VOUR 
BOOKSTOm 




When this 25-year-old researcher 
wanted to investigate a possible cancer treatment, 

we gave him the go -ahead. 

We also gave him the righttofail. 



At Kodak, it's not unusual for a 25-year-old like Jim 
Carrol! to win the title of senior research physicist. Like any 
company involved in a lot of basic research, Kodak has felt 
the pressure of modem techr.ology and the need for young, 
fresh thinking. So we hire the best talent we possibly can, 
and then give them as much responsibility as they can han- 
dle. Whatever their age. 

We have departments and divisions, like any company. 
What we don't have are preconceived ideas about how an 
expert scientist's time should be spent. So when we received 
a request from the medical community for assistance in ex- 
perimenting with lasers as a possible cancer treatment, we 
turned to 25-year-old Jim Carroll, who is deep in laser tech- 



nology, and gave him the go-ahead. He built two half-billion 
watt laser systems, one of which Kodak has donated to the 
National Institute of Health. 

The lasers proved unsuccessful in treating cancer, but 
we'd make the same decision all over again. We entered laser 
technology because we have a stake in business. We let a 
young researcher help the medical community look for a 
means of cancer treatment because we have a stake in the 
future of mankind. 

lb put it another way, we're in business to make a 
profit. But in furthering our own needs, we have often fur- 
thered society's. After all, our business depends on our soci- 
ety. So we care what happens to it. 




Kodak 

More than a business. 



THE CAI,I,-Clarion state College, Pa. PaKe4 



Friday,Oct.20,1972 




JOE MARX looks after the ball that Red Pasini kicked for the PAT for the only 
Clarion TD of the game. Pasini later booted a 20-yard field goal to give CSC a 
winning score of 10-9. 

or Eagle Eye Predicts 



By OL' EAGLE EYE 

Did you ever hear of a predictor who 
was lynched? Well, don't look now, but I 
think Vm going to be tarred and 
defeathered. 

For the first time in my illustrious 
four-year career, I'm going to predict 
Clarion to lose. 

My mother never raised me to fill 
pillowcases, so I'm going down South 
before I am turned into downey. 

Before I leave, here are the pictures 
which I have seen in my Eagle's eye. 

INDIANA 13, CLARION 7 — Since 
Clarion has not beaten Indiana in football 
for such a long time, one could easily get 
the impression that it's the Eagles' turn to 
win. Except that it never works out that 
way. Both teams are tough. 

LOCK HAVEN 21, EDINBORO 15 - In 

a week of upsets, it wouldn't be too up- 
setting to see the Bald Eagles surprise the 
Scots. Edinboro should feel better after 

CALIFORNU 24, SHIPPENSBURG 14 

— Things seem to be coming together for 
the Red Raiders, but the Vulcans should 
singe their victory hopes; even though, 
California isn't really setting the Con- 
ference afire . . . 

WeU, that's about it. I'd better be 
getting out of here fast. Any mail should 



be sent to the following address; 

Viejo de la vista del lince 

Refugio sagrado 

Mejico 

Correct Wrong Tie 
Record; 8 1 



Pet. 

1.000 



Sfan learner Has 
New College Job 

One of the Eagles' coaches will be 
leaving Clarion in a week or so to move on 
to bigger and better things. Coach Stan 
Zeainer, assistant wrestling coach to Bob 
Bubb and freshman football coach, was 
offered the job of head wrestling coach at 
Franklin and Marshall College. 

2^amer graduated from Northwest 
Missouri State after attending Manheim 
Central. He began his coaching career at 
Manhein Central in 1971 and came to 
Clarion last year. 

Coach Zeamer was an outstanding 
wrestler at Manheim Central, winning 2 
PIAA Southeastern Regional Titles. 

At Northwest Missiouri, Zeamer won 
102 of \22 matches and topped off his 
career by winning the NCAA College 
Division 134-pound championship in 1970. 

While at Manheim, Zeamer produced 
an 11-3 record, and last year at Clarion he 
worked with NCAA champions Garry 
Barton and Wade Schalles. 

Zeamer i.s now working towards his 
Master's degree in education at Slippery 
Rock State College. 



A Most Exciting Game Tomorrow; 
CSC Tries to Regain Feathers 



By GAIL RIVENBURG 

Tomorrow's j^ame against the Indians 
of Indiana University of Pennsylvania 
will probably be one of the most exciting 




COACH STAN ZEAMERI 



Eagles Edge by Edinboro 




Nothing holds 
an important 
moment closer 

A treasured secret shared ... a 
pledge vowed ... a birthday or 
anniversary . . . nothing captures 
the essence of a moment so 
quickly or so vibrantly as a gift 
of beautiful gems. We are proud 
to be a member of the American 
Gem Society . . . and we've a wide 
selection of precious jewelry. 
Come see us, par- 
ticularly when the f A^jCl' 
moment is precious. \~\aP/ 

MEMBER AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY 

McNutt Jewelry 

528 Main Street 



By GAIL RIVENBURG 

Homecoming weekend this year 
celebrated one of its most successful 
events when the Golden Eagles defeated 
the Fighting Scots of Edinboro 10-9 in a 
tensely watched game. The win gave 
Clarion a 2-0 on the season and left the 
Scots 1-2-1. 

Scoring came early in the first quarter 
( 11; 15 remaining) for Garion when Mick 
Samese took the ball through Edinboro's 
defensive line for the only CSC touchdown 
of the game. Followed by Fred Pasini's 
PAT kick, the score remained Clarion 7- 
Edinboro until second quarter. 

With 52 seconds left to go in the second 
quarter, Frank Berzansky of Edinboro 
kicked a 21 yard field goal, after ESC 
intercepted a CSC pass and brought the 
ball to the Clarion 19. Recovering their 
own ball after a fiunble on the 7, the Scots 
upped the score to CSC 7 - ESC 3 at the 
half. 

It was Edinboro's turn to score early in 
the second half when Mickey Dustal, 
quarterback for ESC, took the pigskin on 

NAIA Fifth 
For Harriers 

The cross-country team came in fifth 
in the N.A.I.A. District 18 Cross-country 
Championship, which was held in Indiana 
State College last Saturday. Nine colleges 
from Western Pennsylvania participated. 
Indiana, as expected, took first place in 
the meet with its runners taking the first 
five places. Bill Hampton had the winning 
time of 26; 27. California State came in 
second, which was somewhat of a sur- 
prise. Slippery Rock was third. Each 
team was permitted to use only seven 
runners. Other teams that participated 
were: Westminster, Frostburg, 
Waynesburg, Geneva and Gannon. 



TEAM 


PLACE 


TOTAL 


Indiana 




IS 


California 




M 


Slippery R. 




95 


Westminster 




104 


Clarion 




121 


Frostburg 




123 


Waynesburg 




211 


Geneva 




221 


Gaimoa 




246 


PLACE NAME 




TIME 


9 Burk 




27:25 


13 Brown 




27:44 


14 Martin 




27:51 


41 WlUteman 




22:21 


44 Bartman 




29:42 


47 Rogers 




30:25 


48 Newklrk 




30:34 



FACULTY SPECIAL 



Eliminate tlie need of renting your 
Commencement Outfit and save $$$ 
at the same time. 

You can order a complete outfit at 
the College Book Center. The cap, 
gown, hood, and tassel are made of 
Astofaillo, an acetate rayon 65-35 
blend. You can dry clean it; it's guaran- 
teed colorfast. 

Take advantage of this tax deduc- 
tible item and get the |ump on Com- 
mencement. 



COLLEGE BOOK CENTER 



the keeper from Qarion's six yard line for 
a TD with 9; 56 left in the period. Ber- 
zansky's kick fell to the right on an un- 
successful try for the PAT. The score, 
however, showed the Scots ahead 9-7. 

Fred Pasini's 20-yard field goal later in 
the third quarter gave CSC the winning 
score of 10-7. 

The Edinboro penalties in Uie last 
quarter virtually destroyed any further 
point-getting for the Scots. Losing 15 
yards for holding and 15 yards for un- 
sportsmanlike conduct (the ball was 
thrown out of bounds to try to stop the 
clock), Edinboro had no choice but to try 
for another field goal. 



An attempt of 45 yards was made by 
Berzansky with 34 seconds left in the 
game, but went far to the right and out of 

the end zone. 

Clarion ran the clock down for the few 
seconds left to bring CSC a victory which 
leaves the Eagles one major opponent for 
the Western Division title — Slippery 
Rock. 

Though both teams had 12 first downs, 
the Eagles capitalized more effectively on 
rushing and passing. Joe Marx completed 
four of eight passes for 69 yards, and 180 
yards were totalled by ground action. 
Edinboro gained 82 from the air and ran 
for 119. 




Kirk Johnson (61), Larry Qrka (83), and Bob Songer (64) were way ahead of the 
Edinboro blockers to keep the Scot's offense from gaining any ground that might 
have turned the tide of the game. 




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games of the season. 

Clarion, ripe after last week's game 
against Edinboro, will try to defeat 
Indiana while the iron is still hot. The 
Golden Eagles (4-1) have the necessary 
drive offensively and defensively to 
overcome the Indians (3-1) in a keenly 
competitive game. The last victory for 
CSC over lUP was in 1966, beating them 
27-13. Since then, Indiana has pulled 
through five straight close wins with 
scores like 17-15, 18-13, and 10-7. 

Clarion leads the Western Division in 
rushing and total offense. Clarion is 
averaging 252.8 yards per game on the 
ground and 333.3 yards in total offense. 
Indiana, however, averages 231.5 in total 
offense, a sizable sum also, and Clarion 
barely leads Indiana in total defense, 
246.6-255.0. 

Last year at this time in the season, 
both teams had suffered defeat at the 
willing hands of the Fighting Scots of 
Edinboro. This year the opposite has 
occurred, with Edinboro falling 17-7 to the 
Indians and ll)-9 to the Golden Eagles here 
last week. 

Indiana last week put down North- 
wood, 14-10, in a tight game of their 
own. The Indians were held to 232 total 
yards. Clarion totalled 249 yards against 
Edinboro. 

The aim of the Indiana defense will be 
to try to stop Clarion's ground-rushing 
offense, lead by halfback Scott Peters 
(352 yards and five TD's) and Mick 
Sarnese (360 yards and three TD's). 
These two are closely followed by 
quarterback Joe Marx ( 26 of 48 passes for 
333 yards and 142 on the ground) and 



halfback Steve Nolan (197 yards and two 
TD's). 

Kirk Johnson at middle guard will lead 
the Clarion defense. 



NOTICE 

Jobs Are Available . . .1 
For FREE information on 
student assistance and 
placement program send 
self-addressed STAMPED 
envelope to the National 
Placement Registry. 1001 
East Idaho St., Kalispell. 

MT 59901 

—NO GIMMICKS— 



Town & Country 

Dry Cleaners 

508 Main St. 



4-Hour Shirt Service 

1-Hour Dry Cleaning 

20% Discount to Students 




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COLLEGE BOOK CENTER 

Pick Up A Term Planner 
Register For Prizes 

who Knows? You may be a winner. 

Prizes include: 

A trip to Puerto Rico , 

Mexico City or any of 6 other places. 

A 1973 Plymouth 

Other valuable gifts 

A *5 gift certificate will be given 

to one person from the Clarion 

Campus and one from Venango Campus. 

National Drawing: November 30 
Drawing for Certificate: October 27 



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Also register for a 24-Volume 

ENCYCLOPEDIA 

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Clarinn 



Call 



Vol. 44, No. 9 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE — CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



Friday, Oct. 27, 1972 




Gemmell Urges Senate 
Review of Call System 



The Gospeliens, a Clarion singing group, are now in rehearsal 
for fall performances. The leader of the group, Ricardo 



Martin, is seated at center. 



Charley's "Pigs and Dogs" 
Acclaimed in Pittsburgh 



Alfred B. Charley, associate 
IH>ofessor of art, has attracted attention in 
the FHttsburgh area with an unusual 
exhibition entitled, "Pigs and Dogs." 

On display is what has been billed by 
the Pittsburgh Post - Gazette art critic 
"the city's niost disturbing and at the 
same time sensitive exhibition in years." 
The exhibit is located at the Arts and 
Crafts Center's Gallery Upstairs, in 
Oakland, during the month of October. 

The collection is of small to medium 
sized iB-onzes and is exhibited by the 
Associated Artists of Pittsburgh which 
runs the gallery and of which Charley is a 
monber. 

Critic Dtmald Miller says the show 
"assails the emotions." "Charley's show 
projects a mood of psychological violence 
expressed in a whirl of cohabiting 
canines, thrusting porcine rigor mortis," 
Miller says in cmnmenting on the shock 
value of the display. 

Though Miller believes this quality will 
turn many people away, he also thinks, 
"there is considerably more tliari mere 
shock value to this exhibit even if it is the 
most erotic ever seen here." 

Charley has taken artistic punches at 



such various elements of society as the 
military juggernaut, police state 
repression and rank cruelty to the 
vulnerable, including animals. He has 
created such scienes as a reclining pig 
viewing a hand grenade, a casting of a 
dog killed by a hit - and - run driver, and a 
dog in its death throes after being 
poisoned. 

Charley is, in MiUer's view, "one of the 
few area sculptors concerned with idea 
content." 

Most are abstractions, interested 
primarily in form. This exhibit, while 
painful, is enormously revealing of a 
significant talent," Miller concluded. 



Charley recently completed a bronze 
bust of the late Frank M. Campbell, which 
he presented to the college last May for 
permanent display in the new Frank M. 
Campbell Men's Residence Hall. Com- 
missioned by the CSC Alumni 
Association, it will be placed in the hall 
when it is opened early in 1973. 

Charley, who has been on the art 
faculty at Clarion since 1963, is a graduate 
of Southern Illinois University, where he 
received both the B.S. and the M.F.A. 
degrees. He has done additional graduate 
work at the University of Minnesota, 
Carnegie - Mellon University and the 
University of Pittsburgh. 



Student Senate met for an hour 
Monday evening and postponed action on 
the Call's photo-tomposition system 
Several allocations were made from the 
contingency fund. 

A letter was read to Senate from Dr. 
Genrmiell urging the Senate to reconsider 
its approval of an expenditure of over 
$16,000 for a photo-composition system to 
be used by the newspaper and other 
Student Association and state groups. It 
was voted to take no action until the next 
meeting, to allow the Call to prepare a 
rebuttal. A motion to refer the matter 
back to the finance committee failed by a 
vote of 10-3. 

On a recommendation of the Finance 
Committee, Senate decided not to allocate 
a requested $65 to the Association of 
Women Students for a conference in West 
Chester. The Chess Team was allocated 
$50 to help defray expenses. This is the 
first allocation from Senate to the Chess 
Team. 

By a vote of eight to three, with one 
abstention, Senate moved to rescind a 
motion passed last week. That previous 
motion stated that Senate would take no 
action on a request for $1300 by the 
College Theatre to renovate the basement 
<if the Chapel until written approval of the 
renovations was received from the Penn- 
sylvania Department uf Labor and 
Industry. This approval has not been 
received at this time, and it was noted 



tl»at it is unlikely in the near future 
because the plans were not drawn by a 
registered architect. The cost for such a 
registered architect in this case would be 
about three to four thousand dollars. No 
future action was taken on the request at 
the meeting. 

Senator Koon noted that a number of 
Faculty Senate committees would neeti 
Student representatives appointed. These 
committees include the Committee on 
Courses and Programs of Study, the 
General Education Subcommittee, the Ad 
Hoc Committee on the Calendar, the 
Committee for International Education, 
and the Library Committee. 

Also the Research and Graduate 
Studies Committee, the Student Affairs 
Conunittee, the Food and Housing Sub- 
committee, the Financial Aid Committee. 



and the Fraternity and Sorority Sub- 
committee. 

Senate denietl a motion made by 
Senator Schell and voted 10-1 with two 
absentions not to charter the CSC Young 
Republicans. It was felt by many of the 
senators that the organization will not be 
active after the presidential election. If it 
is, it was generally agreed, the 
organization may return to Senate to ask 
again for chartering. 

Senator Koon gave the Senate ad- 
ditional figures on her research into the 
possibility of lowering the cost of playing 
pool in the Harvey Union. If this were to 
be done it would involve a subsidy from 
the contingency fund. 

Adjournement came at 7:40. The next 
meeting will be in the Reimer Student 
Center Banquet Room on Monday at 
6:30. 



Annual Bloodmobile Here 
Day After Halloween 



The Clarion County Chapter of the 
American Red Cross will sponsor their 
semi-annual blood drive next Wednesday, 
Nov. 1. The bloodmobile unit will be 
stationed at Tippin Gymnasium from 10 
a.m. to 4 p.m. 



Poet, Diane Wakoski, to Reod 
Her Works Nov. 2 in Chapel 



Billed as one of the most exciting 
young poets writing today, Diane Wakoski 
will [resent a reading of her works 
Tlursday, November 2, at 8:30 p.m., in 
the Chapel. 

Miss Wakoski, who grew up in 
Southern California and graduated from 
the University of Calif(Hiua in 1960, has 
since that time had her poetry published 
in magazines throughout the country and 
has been closely involved through her 
many readings with the San Francisco 
poetry "renaissance." 

In New York City she quickly became 
a regular reader at the places where poets 
congr^ted, and extended her magazine 
pttblication to more established 
periodkals sndi as He New YMter and 
Hk NaliM, and b^an with "Coins and 
CfllBn," the series of poetry cdlectims 
wtald) have flofired from her pnriific pen 
ever since. 

In IMZ, her work was fratured in an 
fflifliolosr, entitled Four Youg Lady 



Poets, edited by Le Roi Jones. 

Among her literary honors have been a 
fellowshipto the Wagner College Writer's 
Conference, an invitation to read at the 
Guggenhein for the Academy af 
American Poets, sponsorship by the New 
York State Council on the Arts' college 
poetry reading program, and a grant 
from the Cultural Council Foundation of 
New York State. Recently she was 
awarded a Guggenhein Fellowship for 
1972-73. 

Among her larger volumes are: 
"Coins and Coffins," Hawks Well Press, 
1962; "Discrepancies and Apparitions," 
Doubleday, 1966; "The George 
Washington Poems," Rivemin Press. 
1%7; "Inside the Blodd Factory," 
Doubleday, 1968; "The Magellanic 
aouds." Black Sparrow Press, 1970; 
"The Motorcycle Betrayal Poems," 
Simon and Schuster, 1971 and 
"Smudging," Black Sparrow Press, 1972. 



All persons interested in donating 
blood must be between 18 and 65 years of 
age and be in good physical health. All 
blood must pass a hemoglobin test given 
at the bloodmobile before it can be ac- 
cepted. 

All types of blood are needed but 
negative blood is especially wanted, 
according to Mrs. Betty Raybuck of the 
Red Cross. 

If a person donates a pint of blood to 
this drive, members of his immediate 
family may receive free blood if needed, 
for a period of 12 months, provided that 
the Clarion County quota is reached. 

Kaffee Klatch, the Clarion State 
College faculty wives club, and the Alpha 
Ganrnia Phi fraternity will be helping the 
Red Cross on Wednesday. 

Mrs. Virginia Page, past president of 
Kaffee Klatch, is chairman for their 
bloodmobile workers who will serve food 
and help at registration during the day. 

J(dui Inselmini is president oi the 
Gamma brothers who will help set up 
equipment and run errands for the doctor 
and nwrses there. They are also helping 
recruit donors. 

Mrs. Page is hoping they can surpass 
their quota of 150 pints. She optimistically 
stated, "When the Ganunas help out, we 
usually have a terrific turnout." 



Attention, Greeks! 
Photographers will be on campus, 
Tuesday, October 31, and Wed- 
nesday, November 1, to take 
sOTority and fraternity group pic- 
tures for the Sequelle. 

Schedules for picture times will 
appear in the Daily Bulletin and be 
posted outside of the yearbook office 
downstairs in Harvey Hall Monday 
through Wednesday. 

A plaque will be given for the 
campus organization with the most 
creative picture idea. Sites for these 
pictures will be restricted to areas 
within the Clarion boro. 

If any group has not yet turned in 
their picture location to the year- 
book office, please contact Suzette 
Gaskin at 226-9810 before Monday. 




Rolf Westphal's sculpture as It was being r*^i,.^i >< bt*;ruay in the People's Park. 
This is the first of three sculptures intended for the park. 

Rolf's Sculpture Raised; 
Residing in People's Park 



Lib Sci Goes 
To Washingfon 

A large number of Lambda Sigma 
members will be accompanying Dr. 
Vavrek on the I Jbrary Science field trip to 
Washington, D.C. on November 16, 17, and 
18. 

Among the stops they will make are: 
The National Library of Medicine, the 
Folger Shakespeare Library, the Lib- 
rary of Congress, the Smithsonian 
Institution libraries, the Senate Gallery 
and a grand tour of the White House. 



On Thursday, October 27th, a piece of 
sculpture was raised in People's Park. 
The sculptor, Rolf Westhal, was in charge 
of the whole operation as the huge, 
monumental piece was raised with a 
crane from a flatbed truck in the late 
afternoon. 

Weighing approximately twelve tons, 
the long, box-like steel object is can- 
tilevered toward the Fine Arts 
Auditorium. It is rooted in two six-foot 
deep footings with additional support 



Alpha Sigma Alpha presents 

two horror-packed films 
"Scream and Scream Again" 

and 

"The Hou.se That Screamed" 

Saturday, October 28 at the Garby 

Tickets are $1 .00 from any 

Alpha Sigma Alpha 

or 

$1.25 at the door 



Faeuhy fo Presenf Chamber Reclfal 

Jack Hall has degrees from Universit; 



♦» 



On WedBMday. Novemdwr 1 at 8:30 p. 
m^ a eencert of duunt'er music will be 
praaented by ttv facolty of the Clarion 
State Drilege Mosk Dcfiartment at the 
CeBoge Chapd. 

Ihe program win include comfwsitiMis 
bgr BoccheriBi, Moiart, and Chardon, with 
Ike iiBtmm eB to l condHnations: ceUo- 
tnaapetrCtBo, and 



are: Anne Hall. 

Kfan, piano; Christiar 

; Jack HaB, trumpet; 

StatAy. trkiUn; Robert Van Meter 

aad Vahe B^terian, ceUo. 

1 ,^ai« Hi Kin hat her Badwlor oi 
nit* disrae t^om Seoul Nationa 
IW^mtjr, Master's from Sootheri 
IWvcndty, and Doctorate o 
Art* from Eaataaa School o 

stadied at tiM 

leoeivaa tai 

from Indian 

,andi 

te per 





(A Kentucky, and Eastern Kentudc; 
University; and is doing additional stud; 
at Indiana University. 

Paul Statsky has degrees from th 
Julliard School of Music, and Indian 
University. A new member to the Musi 
department, he joins the teaching staff a 
classroom and studio instruct(M', and i 
the concertmaster of the CSC ^mphwii 
(Ychestra. 

Robert Van Meter attended the 
Julliard .Schod d Music, where he 
received his bachelor's and master's 
degrees in piano, under the coaching of 
Cari Frieifixirg and Lonny Epstein. While 
studying unckr Bela Bosormenyi-Nagy, 
he received his Doctor of Music degree in 
perfwTnancc at Indiana University, 
Bloomington, Indiana. 

Vahe Berberian went to the liCbanese 
Academy of Fine Arts whwe be received 
the Music Diploma. He got the Mi^c 
Califteite at ttie Mozarteum Inter- 
national Summw Academy. Presently, 
Berberian is a doctoral candidate at 
Indiana Umversity. 




The HTZ Majorette Corps ia the new naif orms they made 
themselves. From left to right are Lee Marttn, a sophomore 
fr«n CtelMi; Donna Bentz, a junior from HuTiflburg, Sozi 
^pne, bead majorette, senior from AUqiinia; Colleen 



Qnerw, sophomore from MiMleport, N.Y.; Patty Gmh, 
Soph<Hnore from Johnstown; and Judy Jones, a sophnnore 
from Verona. 



from two cables extending m front of the 
piece for balance and one long cable in the 
back to keep the piece upright. 

Painted Omaha Orange, an in- 
ternational color for outdoor sculpture, 
this outdoor art work will not stand alone 
for long. Two additional sculptures will 
eventually be erected if funds should 
become available from the Endowment of 
the Arts. 

Causing a stir on campus, many 
students turned out for the eventful 
raising. Previously, the local Clarion 
News newspaper covered the story. Also, 
the Audio-Visual Department of Com- 
munications covered the event on tape. 
Previously the Clarion Call did a full 
length feature story on both the artist and 
his work and philc^ophy. 

Coming Events 

Friday, October 27 

— National Career Guidance Wert 

— Black Arts Festival 

— Rifle vs. Grove City, 6 p.m. 

— Distinguished Scholar I.«cture, Dr. 
Benjamin Mays, Aud., 8:15 p.m. 

— VC Halloween Dance 
Saturday, October 28 

— National Career Guidance Wedc 

— Black Arts Festival 
Football at California 

— Cross Country at California, 11 a.m. 

— West. Pa. Girls H.S. Athletit 
Swimming Championships, Tippin Pod, 9 
a.m. - 3 p.m. 

— Center Halloween Dance, 9:30 — 
12:30 

.Sunday, October 29 

— Halloween Center Movie, "The I^ 
and the Pendulum," 8:30 pjn. 

Tuesday. October 31 

— Halloween 

— Riverside High School Coooert 
Choir, under the direction of Komelh H. 
PhUUps, il:0O a.m,, 231 Fme Art* 

Wednesday, November 1 
Nov 1 Nov. 30 Art ExNbit, "Art 
Faculty .Show" (All Media) 

— Chamber Music Concwi. Chapd 
8:30 p.m. 

~ Women's Volleyball at West- 
minister, 7 p.m. 

— BloodmdMle, Tippin 
Thursday. November 2 

— Poetry Reading, "ESane Wako*!" 
Chapel 8:30 p.m. 

Friday. November 3 

— Rifle at (kneva, 7 p.m. 



T»IF(AI.I, Clarion StaU^ College Pa Pa^fZ 



Friday.Oct.27,1972 

Tssaammam 



Editorially 

Speaking 



Wagons Hoi . 

Chandler Dining Hall, frequently the source of considerable 
student commentary, became last night still another sounding 
point for student debate. Last night, however, the debate and 
commentary had a different ring to it. 

"Western Night" at the Chandler Corral was both a triumph 
and somewhat of a surprise. Bales of hay., western bands, cowboy 
hats and checltered tablecloths abounded, and so did the food. If 
Chandler a la Carson City wasn't enough, there were even prizes 
for the Best Dressed in Western Costume. For those who missed 
that contest the Little Big Horn was reenacted with the Indians 
sweeping all three places. 

The dinner was a fun place to be, as much a party as a 
dinner, as much a Gold Rush City as a feast. One thing that helped 
to characterize this special dinner as truly special wa.s the student 
involvement in the festivities. For once the students took part in 
the activities. Cowboy boots were dredged out of the bottom of the 
footlocker. Silver belt buckles were brought out of the dark, and 
for once flannel shirts were more than warm; they were a link to 
the Wild West. 

Servomation Mathias finally put the special in special 
dinners. Though always a change, the same old grind of un- 
believably long lines of pushy people frequently take away from 
the specialness of the food. For once, more than just the food was 
special. 

Only one thing remains to be done, however. Why don't we 
have a Hawaiian luau complete with palm trees, roast pig, 
pineapple, and Hawaiians when the thermometer reads 30 below? 

— C. H. 

When Your Number's Up 

Numbers are used to define and rank things. One and one are 
two, right? Three into three is one, right? Everything should be 
clear-cut with the use of numbers. They can be used in sports 
events, class standings, and even in parades. 

Even with numbers, though, there are exemptions. It seems 
Clarion is the Twilight Zone of the number world. Perhaps the 
greatest social event in the United States, or at least in North- 
western Pennsylvania slipped into the famous zone due to an 
abundance of the autumn leaf spirit in the air. Anyways, Clarion, 
as many other communities do, chose to rank the winners of the 
famous parade through the use of numbers. 

Remember that you're reading this column in the Clarion Call, 
so there's probably a problem with using numbers to rank the 
floats. Right? Wrong. The numbers themselves were ok., but they 
gave too many of the same number in several cases. 

Further exploring the situation reveals that some groups 
entering the parade did so with the idea of competition. It was 
thought that winners would receive a place (or number) for their 
efforts. It should also be noted that these organizations entered 
with a desire for the prize money accompanying the places 
(numbers). 

These organizations, being from the college, used their 
superior knowledge to reason that the higher the place (numbers) 
they got, the more money they would also get. 

All went fine until the day of the parade, when it was an- 
nounced that two of the groups in one division had won first place. 
In this particular category there were three groups fiercely 
competing for three prizes. Well, all's fair and all that. 

There was one small problem that the two groups did not think 
of. There were two first prizes, but there was only enough money 
for one prize. Because of the tie, the money had to be split in two. 
Each group got $37.50. As we check the amount given to prize 
winners in this section, we find that a first prize winner gets 
$37.50, where the second place gets $50.00. 

Yes, numbers are definite. Second place is better than first. 
Maybe next year if all nine groups in this category would enter, 
the smart group could try to place last and thus be better off. 

Or if the festival people start using their number system, how 
much would each of nine first place winners get? 



Paula . . . 
Rotted Trees 




When World War II ended, a 
noteworthy (but not teiribly famous) 
critic and conversationalist commented 
on another coda of human drama. His 
name was S. Hartmann, half (ierman and 
half Japanese, and most of his literary 
pfforts were respected among the beats of 
Greenwich Village and the rich -et-setters 
who sought avantgarde thrills to amuse 
themselves. As it goe.s, his comment only 
seems appropriate because of the recent 
peace development with North Vietnam. 

"Do you really want to convince me 
that one system of government is so 
vastly superiur and preferable to all 
others that it is worth figithing for"' There 
IS no .such nation. Whenever you fight, you 
fight for a Few for material issues. 
never for the betterment of a universal 
status quo. S** better fight for yourself! 
The "survival <»f the fittest" is an error. 
Righte<wsly expressed, it is the survival 
of the strongest, which in many instances 
means the unfitt^st, thl' most 
unreasonable and brutally forceful. 

•'Ttw p«iblic lb always tho same. 



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Letters to the editor 



ALF Goofs 



and Freedom 

Whether a naval review of triremes or a 
flight of government airplanes is an- 
nounced, they will crane their necks and 
look at the triremes or bombers If you 
offer them a tragedy at the theater of 
Donysus or a mysterious pageant in some 
stadium, they will open their purses and 
sit through it — and if only slot machines 
are available they will play the slot 
machines, just as they would during the 
next war, accept in their homes or autos 
television movies of far away battlefields 
in action as an exciting entertainment. 
"We are rotte<i like a tree to one spot, 
dreaming of freedom. . ." 

Wilkinson Votes 
Constitution and 

Monday niyht. Wilkinson Hall 
residents voted on a revised constitution, 
visitation policy, and hours allowed for 
visitation. 294 votes were needed for the 
two-thirds rnaj(»rity required. The con- 
stitution passed .T88 votes yes to 15 votes 
no. The visitation policy was approved 
.186 to 17. Maximum iiours look the lead 
with 374 voting in favo. of maximum - 
opposed by 12 votes for categories of 
fewer hours. 

The voting was i result of a con- 
troversy over the legality of the dorm's 
constitution The original constitution and 
visitation policy were approved in the 
sunimer. ami approved t)y Dean Clark 
and Dr Charles Marlin, Chairman of 



IMitor, the Call: 

.Somebody in the Autumn Leaf Festival 
hierarchy (probably the float people on 
the r^arade Committee) deserves a tap on 
the back— administered by the foot, about 
.seven inches below the belt line. Recently 
these folks came up with a gem so clever 
as to be almost beyond belief. 

This year only three of the college 
fraternities saw fit to enter floats in the 
A. Ij.F.— Homecoming Parade. As usual, 
there were three prizes in each float 
division. $75 for first place, $50 for second 
place, and $25 for third place. The 
judges— evidently an indecisive lot this 
year— saw fit to award a first-place tie be- 
tween two of the fraternity floats— those 
of Phi .Sigma Kappa and Phi Kappa 
Theta. _Second prize (not third) was 
awarded to the only other float— that of 
Theta Chi. 

If this, however, indicates in- 
decisiveness, what follows suggests that 
at least one of the sages on the cortmiittee 
is directly descended from King Solomon. 
First prize was divided between the two 
winners and second was awarded to Theta 
Chi. It takes only a "B" in second-grade 
arithmetic to ascertain that each of the 
first-place "winners" was "awarded" 
$37.50 with the third float getting $50. 
Someone other than God may know where 
the $25 third prize money is but, if so, he 
lias yet to reveal himself to the winners. 
Good going committee! It took brains 
to figure out this one. l>et's hear it for the 
committee. . . 

Eugene J. Kocher, 

President 

Nu Pentaton Chapter of 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

Infirmary 
Praised 

Editor, The Call: 

To criticize and condemn seems to be 
the thing to do on all campuses. One 
service that I feel should and could be 
given some acknowledgement or ap- 
proval is the infirmary. 

In my nearly Uiree and a half years at 
CSC, the infirmary has been of great help 
and relief to me. As most people know, or 
don't know, there are six registered 

David A. . . . 
Rip-off at Wilkinson 



nurses, who are on duty seven days a 
week, 24 hours a day. We are fortunate to 
have two full-time physicians, who are 
employed by the college, Drs. Gilford and 
Varner. These doctors are "on call" 
throughout the day and night, depending 
on the seriousness of the case. 

I have nothing but very special thanks 
and praise to the people of the infirmary. 
Something that some people don't quite 
understand is that the infirmary is not, I 
repeat, is not. a hospital. Surprised'' The 
medication, whether it be just aspirin and 
cough medicine, is given to bring some 
relief to a student. You may think it's 
stupid to give a person an aspirin or two 
for a sinus condition, but really there is 
nothing that the nurse can give the person 
until he has seen a doctor. 

Many people complain about waiting 
for the doctors in the infirmary-most have 
to wait an hour or so until the doctor can 
see them. In my hometown and other 
doctors' offices, I sometimes have to wait 
for two hours. When the doctor finally 
does see me, I pay him $6 (at least) plus 
We gives me aperscription which could be 
an atrocious amount, I still wait the same 
amount for either doctor. The people who 
complain the most are often those who 
don't like to wait or sometimes aren't 
even in pain. The doctors here, as 
everywhere, have seen many people that 
day before you, and they are only human. 

I feel that the people in our infirmary 
deserve some praise for the work they are 
doing, instead of always criticism. The 
nurses of our infirmary are there to help 
you and they are there all day and night. 
The medication is given "on time" and 
rest in the infirmary). The nurses can't 
give out any strong medication such as 
Darvon or antibiotics, without the doc- 
tor's orders. I know I wouldn't give out 
any medication either, unless a doctor 
.specifically ordered it. Would you? 

One of the things students forget is that 
the infirmary is free. At some state 
schools, medication, and even the ser- 
vices, are charged for. At CSC, we don't 
pay for either, and we use the infurmary 
more than we do Reimer, for which, as 
you recall each student pays $10 a 
semester. 

Consider these things I have stated the 
next time you are in your infirmary. 
While you are waiting, think of the $6 plus 
perscription you'd be waitin to pay for in 
the office of your family physician. 

Debby Reed 



"ATTENTION" the flyer tacked to 
bulletin boards around Wilkinson said, 
"Your Visitation Policy is lieing 
questioned by some members of the 
administration. WHY? ? ? Because 
Wilkinson Mall's policy was passed during 
the summer when MIC-WIC, Student 
Senate and its sutKonrunittees were not in 
session. They have not OK'd your policy . . 

All of this is Un»e - BUT SO 
WHAT? ?? As one of the persons that 
lielped write Wilkinson's policy during the 
summer I was ripped off (but not too 
surprised ) when I read the above notice. 
Who should have approved the policy? 
Turning to the policy itself we find that it 

on Hours, 
Visitation 

Faculty Senate. This provided for the 
policy to continue implementation in the 
fall, with the members <rf each flow- 
voting for their desired hours at the 
tieginning of the semester. But WIC-MIC 
was not in session to give their sanction. 

This fall certain questions arose as to 
the appropriateness of wl»at had hap- 
pened. Though the constitution and 
visitation policy had been in use during 
Ihe .summer and two months this 
.semester, the decision was made to go 
thrcHigh the whole process again ai^ end 
all complaints. 

The dorm has received af^oval by 
Utr ami awaits review by the Faculty 
.St'nate at a meeting ^t f(M" today. 



Iiad to be approved by two-thirds of the 
students in Wilkinson Hall, a represen- 
tative of the Student Affairs committee of 
the Faculty Senate, and a representative 
of the student affairs staff of CSC. AT NO 
ITME did it have to be approved by MIC- 
WIC or .Student Senate. As to the sub- 
conunittees of Senate, we don't have any. 

This leads us to the interesting 
question: why did Wilkinson Hall have to 
vote on the policy again? So far the most 
interesting theory that the staff has been 
able to come up with is that someone up in 
r^gbert Hall (Student Affairs 
Headquarters, in case you didn't know ) 
dislikes the Resident Director. I could say 
which person's name is t)eing batted 
around, txit I already have had one 
threatened libel suit this week, and that's 
enough for anyone. 

At any rate the students of Wilkinson 
duly voted on Monday evening and 
reaffirmed the Visitation Pohcy by a vote 
of 386 for, 17 against. 1 see in the Bulletin 
that the policy must now gu to the Student 
Affairs conunittee for "consideration." 
By the time this paper hits Chandler we 
should know whether the policy has been 
approved or nixed. Still, one wonders how 
a meml)er of the Student Affairs staff can 
s<' arbitrarily take back a duly-approved 
|K)licy at what appears to be his whim. 

Vote YF^S or NO. If you don't vole the 
way we want, return to GO and vole 
again. So that's \he way we'll do it, eh? 
And then certain members of the 
hierarchy look locked when students 
wonder aloud how much power they 
really liave. why? ? ? 



Reimer Policy 
Questioned 



Editor, The CaU 



Considerable controversy has arisen 
over the fact that we, as students, are 
required to pay a semesterly fee for the 
operation of the recently completed 
Reimer Center. It is a well-known fact 
that the new building is little used by most 
students, except in the event of a dance, 
coffee house, or other similar activity. I, 
like most people attending Clarion, object 
strenuously to being required to pay a fee 
for a facihty which I patronize only very 
infrequently. 

However, one particular Sunday night 
I decided that Reimer Center might be a 
good quiet place to study. I became rather 
hungry around 9 p.m. and thought that if I 
wanted something to eat, I had better 
order before 10, when the snack bar 
presumably closes. I asked for a 
chocolate cone at the counter smiling and 
saying "please" in what I felt was a 
friendly manner. The terse, snappy reply 
I received from the waitress was that 
there was no chocolate ice cream and that 
I would have to "do" with vanilla. This I 
accepted graciously and doled out my 
quarter. 

While I was eating the ice cream, two 
students emerged from the snack line 
with a tray full of hamburgers and french 
fries. Glutton that I am, I fished through 
my pockets for more change. I only found 
a quarter, which I triumphantly carried 
to the line to buy french fries. This oc- 
cured at 9: 15. 1 stood for three minutes or 
so while the waitress scrubbed the grill, 
her back turned. When she did turn 
around, I was surprised to find a look of 
hearty distaste staring back at me. I 
asked ( humbly) for the fries and only got 
' I turned the grill off" as an answer. This 
I certainly did not expect, and decided to 
find out just when 1 might buy french 
fries, should I ever decide to return. Yes, 
the grill does close at ten, but my char- 
ming waitress works alone and closes the 
i^'rill whenever she sees fit. 

My objections concerning this episode 
are only two. First off, I was greatly of- 
fended by the woman's attitude toward 
me. I did nothing to merit such a nasty 
discourse on the hours of the Reimer 
Center Snack Bar. Secondly, I 
strenuously resent being told that I may 
not receive service for which I pay a fee, 
during the hours that the service is 
supposed to remaio in operation. 

SSS9Ba99KBl*l99SBBBBB 



I strongly suggest that measures be 
taken to enforce the hours designated for 
the operation of the Reimer Center snack 
bar, and that the ladies who work in that 
snack bar should attempt to be more 
considerate of hungry .students. 
Susan Morgan 

Anouilth's Antingone 
Playing In Chapel 

On October 24-25 and 27-28 the direc- 
ting and acting classes will present the 
entire production of Jean Anouilh's 
"Antigone." 

This is something of a departure from 
the usual in a directing class. Usually the 
students only produce a one act play for a 
one night stand. However, an exception 
has been made, and this Antigone will be 
shown in its full length with two different 
casts. 

This modem adaptation of the Greek 
play by Sophocles will have Jody Edinger 
in the first cast and Mary Jo Tooey in the 
second in the role of Ismene, Antigone will 
be Sally Torrence in the first cast and 
Jody Edinger in the second cast. David 
McWilliams will portray King Creon in 
both oasts. 

Jean Anouilh's work is an almost exact 
translation from the Greek classic. 
However, it is more than just a trans- 
lation; this play is set in modem day. 
The guards carry gurist the rest of the 
cast is in evening dress. Still some of the 
old touches from the Greek remain. The 
play is a curious mixture of fantasy where 
ancient kings bury people alive. 

Ken Haught, the student direct has set 
the stage sparse and in abstractions. 
Most of the effects are done with lighting. 

Jean Anouilh has been called "one of 
the finest contemporary French 
dramatists. He has been notably suc- 
cessful in using Greek tragic myths to 
explore imaginatively the moral and 
philosophical predicaments of modem 
man." 

This play was first produced in 1942 in 
Vichy France where the play, strong in its 
anti - Nazism, surprisingly passed the 
German censor. If the censor missed tiie 
point, the audience was quick to grasp the 
similaries between Antigone's oiqxMition 
to the repressive measures Creon takes in 
the name of public order and safety, to 
their own struggle against the equally 
repressive measures of the Naxi r^ime. 



Clarion Call 

Offices: Room 1, Harvey Hall Phone: 814-22MW0 Ezi 22tJ 

Clarion State College, Clarion, Pennsylvania 18214 



STAFF 
Editor-in-chief Vance Paul Hein 

News Editor Carolyn Hoffman 

Staff: Martha Dudrow.Cattiy Haley, 
Melanie A. Keith, Bill Matoney. 
Martha Nestich, Charlotte Rankin, 
Rene Curci. 

Featnre Editor Paula Faliskie 

Staff : Becky Ferringer , John E. 
Fletcher, Julie A. Walko-, Daniel 
Fischer. 



Photograpbers: MarkMakm,] 

Mark Moshio-, Dave Rose. 



Advisor 



RonlXjrMJ 



POLICY 



Tkc Clartoa ca h ptibiMMi avMrr riltfv <Mi^| 
Ike sciMiol jfMr ki 

caleodu. 



Sports Editw 
Staff: 
Bob Stein. 

Business Manager 
Staff: 
lunette lykins. 

Circulation Manager 

Assistant: 



Thi CaU acc«vli < 
any wmt. All Mt«ri 
author's nami; to*«f« 



TiK 



itoMK 



'l«S| 



Gail Rivenburg „ 

KevinMcGoun. *«"«*>^ »-» '«*«»^ •«*»•«» lir •- aiy 



The Call rmrTts tk« ilgM to tdil a CMV- 



TheopWa 



•dtntte 



David A. Schell 

GeorgeRiggs, a(ui*«i^iMMi«r»iiati 

the coDcg* a- g| Uw Amimt. b«dr. 



•ban I 



Michael Reed 
Karen Repnuui. 



Copy Editor 

Staff: 

IJbrarian 



Maureen McGovern 
Susan Tymoczko. 

Tricia Eckman 



Aitvrrtteiu ratM: 

Dl^ilay adi tIJ* par nhoae tacft. 

N;<)laul tliptr agate Mae. 

Mai suiiecniitka raMa 

U.OO per soMatOT. 
UM per academte year. 



REPRESENTED FOR NATKWAL AOVBITISING W 

National Educational Advertising Services, Inc. 

360 Lexington Ave., New Yofk, N Y. 10017 i 



« 



long-Haired Gypsies? 



nf» 



>i 



^ 



\* 



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^ 



By Becky Ferringer 

I have always thought that gypdes 
were the original hippies and now that 1 
have read 1%e Gypsies by Jan Voors I 
know that I am right but with certain 
reservations. Gypsies, unUke hippies, are 
not rebels, but the life styles of the two 
groups similiar in many ways. I have no 
reaorvations about the book It is terrific 
- an amazing account of the author's life 
with a "Kumpania" (band) of nonruidic 
gypsies wandering through Flurope in the 
yews prior to World War II. TTiey slept in 
the open, sang around campfires, and 
dealt in horses for a living. liie author's 
own experience adds so much to the book. 

Jan Voors joined the "Kumpania" by 
chance after making friends with a gypsy 
his own age. He was twelve when he first 
went on the road with them. For the next 
ten years he lived a double life: wintering 
with his family in Antwerp and travelling 
the rest of the year with the gypsy 
caravans. 

The author calls his book "a cry of love 
fn* this race of strangers who have Uved 
among us for centuries and remained 
apart." The gypsies call themselves 
"Rmn" (men) and refer to all non-gypsies 
as "Gaje" (peasants). Their life style is 
b-ee and highly organized, controlled by 
ancient laws and traditions. Making their 
living among the hostile "Gaje" has 
forced them to develop a self • protective 
quick • wittedness, a toughness, and a 
talent for survival. The women make 
money by telling fortunes, capitalizing on 

Campus Catches 

LaValier 
Sue Miller, Zeta Tau Alpha, to Bill 
Ramsden, Sigma Tau. 

Ursula Glessner, Alpha Xi Delta, to 
Denny Seller, Sigma Tau 
Pris H(High, Alpha Sigma Alpha, to 
Rich Megala, Phi Sigma Kappa 
Rings 

Sue Wolge, Zeta Tau Alpha, to Dave P. 
Poljak, Sigma Tau Gamma alumni 

Sue Wolge, Zeta Tau Alpha, to Dave P. 
Poljak. Sigma Tau Ganuna alumni 

EmUy Smith, CSC, to Mike Reed, CSC 
Pio 

Barb Vogel, to Mark Scheitle, Theta Xi 

Wendy Besterman, Alpha Sigma 
Alpha, to Bob HarUe, Phi Sigma Kappa 

wmm 



the superstitious beliefs of the gullible; 
the children arc artists at begging Wher 

Hitler came along and declared the 
"Aom" an inferior race to be ex- 
terminated, the gypsies put their mobility 
to work. However, many died in con- 
centration camps but more escaped the 
Nazis and took part in the resistance 
movement. 

Anyone who likes to travel or llke:- 
mysticism or even anyone who owns a 
long skirt cannot help but feel a bit ol 
identification after reading this book. The 
gypsies stand for some of youth's prized 
values: freedom, independence, and anti- 
materiaUsni. More power to them! 



Debate Team 




The Clarion debate team traveled to 
Akron University of Ohio this past 
weekend. 

The varsity team of Kathy Gruber, 
Denize Uptak, Terrie Shockling, and 
Chuck Nowalk took the first place award 
in their division. 
Chuck Nowalk also received the second 
speaker award. He missed the first 
iward by one point 
The team of Missy Staples, Kate 
O'Neil, Rich Haven, and Debbie James 
received the third place award in the 
novice division. 



Danny Martin, director (rf a student play, instructs two of his actors in the 
production of a black arts theatrical effort. 

Directs Own Play 



«^}lacesp< 
pH^^M 



Ceremonies in Dark Old Men, the 
award-winning off Broadway play by 
Lonne Elder, jr. is beuig presented 
Friday, November 3, as the opening event 
of the third annual CS(' Black Arts 
Festival. It will be re-enacted Sunday, 
Noveml)er 5. 

Ceremonies is ^et against the simple 
background of a barbershop in Harlem. 
The barber, Mr. Parker (played by Keith 



Greek New Across Campus 



The brothers of Phi S'gma Epsilon 
have initiated nine new brothers. They 
are Bill Boyd, Tom Burke, Eric 
Eschehnan, Greg Finnesy, Sam Krautz, 
Jeff Richardson, George Riggs, and 
Gerimiah Tartaglione. 

Homecoming weekend was a great 
time for brothers and the many alumni, 
who all attended a semi-formal banquet 
at the Phi Sig Lodge. 

NOTE 

I would like to make a formal apology 
and correction to the nurses of our in- 
firmary. In my editorial last week, I 
accused these nureses of ordering chili 
dogs. I have recently been informed that 
the order was placed by the nurses at the 
hospital. Sorry, ladies. 

Julie Walker 



■\ 




One of the movie theaters downtown honored a youog married coui^ of CSC by 
bilUng this bit <rf news on their marquee. 



OPEN EVERY 
DAY 




.EURIOK 

■""HIPPER 



laKSTMIRAMT 



New Hours 

Sunday thru Thursday 
7 A.M.. 9 P.M. 

Friday A Saturday 
7 A.M.- 11P.M. 



COLLEGE NIGHT 
TUESDAY 

All th« Buttermilk 
Poncak*s You Can Eat 

— »9»— 





Giristmas creations a la Black Forest, handmade in Hawaii from 
original, three-dimensional designs to delight the 
* colleaor. For treasured gifts, cho<»e from over 2(X) 
items, each hand-painted in gay Christmas colors. 

Our Cotolog S«nt on Roquost 
for*1'«(Ralwndoblo) 

ORDERS AltMAtLEDWfTHIN 4a HOURS 
OF RECEIPT 



A. ALEXANDER Co. 

9t Bvwvtd* Or. — Nmw York, N. Y. 



The brothers are trying something new 
this semester. We are initiating this 
Sunday, "Parents' Day." We have invited 
all our parents to visit our lodge, and to 
relate to them what their sons really 
belong to. There will be refreshments and 
entertainment, and should prove to be a 
worthwhile endea/or. 

The sisters of Phi Sigma Sigma would 
like to meet you. Any girl who is in- 
terested in Greek life, come and visit our 
suite on fourth floor Naif. 

Letter to the editor 

Editor, The Call 

Old Man Apathy staggered into his 
grave last Wednesday night. His coffin 
was nailed shut, and he was buried six 
feel under by the shovels of about forty 
Clarion State Col'.ge students who are 
taking the time and are willing to pay the 
price for caring. 

We know what it's Uke to be human. 
We know that humans get lonely, 
depressed, torn apart, uj^et, tired, horny, 
worried, and frustrated. We would like to 
share our sources of Hope with you to 
keep Old Man Apathy dead and buried. 

"When you're down and troubled . . . 
all you have to do is call and we'll be there 
— you've got a friend. 

Dial a Friend 
Community 

Student Community Hotline. For 
further information about Dial A Friend, 
contact: Gilligan, 226-6447 



The Clarian State College Bowling 
team has its first match against Edinboro 
tomorrow at Edinboro. 

The rosters for the Women's 
Intramural Bowling teams are due today. 



Sunday, October 29 
is the day for 

"The Pit and the Pendulum' to be shown 
free to all CSC; shidents at Reimer 
Center. 

The College Center Board presentation 
will be at 8:30 p.m. 




I 



I 



Lov«ioc«|17S«a$506 
W.R.|90,Man't$«9 




EfdorodoSlSOfoMOO 
W.R. $40,Mans$70 



Jomei Jewelws 

6 14 Main St. 
Clorion 



% # 



M«»IO»C IHWOS 



M o a o ts a gg 



I 






I 

I 






I 



awaeMoooKMHaotaa a taa i 



Campbell), is an old retired vaudeville 
showman. He is convinced by his son, 
Theo (Tony Ro^) an artist, and by ttie 
con man Blue Haven ( Calvin Holloway ) to 
rent out the back room of his barbershop 
for a bootleg whiskey operation. 
However, Blue has other plans which in- 
clude sending Bobby Parker (IJennis 
Scott) on midnight robbery raids. 

These plans are opposed by Adele 
Parker (Diane Clark) Mr. Parker's only 
daughter, and finally Mr. Jenkins (Gregg 
Thomas), Parker's closest friend. 
Delores Wright appears in a cameo rule 
as Mr. Parker's girlfriend, C^erri. 

This play will be directed by Dan 
Martm, a senior English major, Speech 
and Theatre minor. Danny directed 
"Flowers for the Trashman" for last 
year's B.A. Festival and was seen earlier 
this semester in the role of Bernard in 
"The Boys in the Band." 

Director Martin hopes that all the 
together people will show to see the 
production. 

CSC Student 
Engages In 

Food Fast 

Two weeks ago on tlie Saturday of 
Autumn Lieaf Festival, a student began a 
fast which will continue until election day. 
From October 14th, to November 7th, Art 
Cutfozula is eating nothing as an action 
against the war and against the present 
administration. Also, he is puttii^ liimself 
through this uncomforting situation to 
remind himself of a reality that is going 
on in Vietnam that the huge flood of 
rhetoric taking place in this country 
cannot hide. 

Art had lost eighteen pounds before he 
began his fast, and since then he has lost 
an additional five pounds. Eating nothing, 
but allowing himself liquids. Art drinks 
juice, milk and broth. Suprisingly, he 
finds it very easy and urges other 
students to join him. 

In Erie, something very similar is 
taking place but on a much larger scale. A 
group of women have gattwred the letters 
PAX and have been fasting since October 
ninth. Evo'y day at noon they conduct an 
hour long vigil for public demonstration of 
their action against the war. 

The attention and sensitivity that Art 
is showing to popular issues is also 
evidenced in another field. He is head of 
the student chapter of the McGovern 
campaign, on Clarion's campus. 



FOR SALE 

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Contact: DuonaWog*! 
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THE CAl X r Clarion Sta te College, Pa. Friday, Oct. 27, 1972 



Page 3 



Poet Will Appear Soon 



Tonight I move a lorn in my face 

and to forgive all the men whom I've 

loved who've betrayed me. 
After all. the great beliayei is Uiat one 1 

carry around each day 
which I sleep wiUi at night. My own face, 
iingry iMiilding I've fou^-^ht to restore 
embueil wiUi arrogance, pride, anger and 

scorn. 
To love this face, 

would be to love desert, mountain, 
a killer, rocky, watei hard to find no trees 

jinywhere 
perhaps I do not expect anyone to be 

strange enough to iove it; 
but you. ._ovv 

Frat Lists Officers 

The Clarion Chapter of Alpha Mu 
Ganuna met for Uie first time on Wed- 
nesday, October 25, 1972. This Greek 
fraternal organization, the honorary 
language club, elected the following list of 
officers for the upcoming year: Pamela 
Acre, president; Barbara Vogel, vice- 
president; Betsy Jesovar, secretary, 
Helen C(;llins, treasurer, and Debbie 
Carrig, historian 

The initiation of new members will be 
held on Wednesday, November 8, at 7:30 
p.m. in tJie faculty lounge of Chandler 
Dining Hall. Eligible candidates open to 
joining the honorary organization will be 
notified next week. 



"Miss Wakoski has indeed a 
remarkable poetic voice; certainly she is 
rine of Uw finest poets of the new 
generation." -Yale review 

Decide for yourself. Hear Diane 
Wakoeki on November 2, at 8:30 p.m. in 
Ihe Coltege Chapel. 



Wh*n th« laniotlon of 
tim* crwmbi** and drepi 
Into tho protont 
momont, wo ontor that 
goldon hoio, which Itko 
tho hoqistrlng murmur 
of o for-off iwnlit too, on- 
volopt our contciout- 
no(i...our groot pas- 
tioni bocomo llko tho In- 
rolling tido — suro te 
brook ond tcottor. 



RIDi WANTED to 

ClavolandiWast.Vary 

Import. — Can ioava ony tima. 

WILL SHARE EXPENSES 

Plaoio coll LINDA 22i-9f 94 

Civan Hall — Room 35i 



ADOLPH'S 
Restaurant 

Luncheon Specials & Dlnneri 

—OPEN ALL NIGHT 
CLARION MOTOR LODGE 

Moin St. at 4th Ave. 




226-7200 




re 



mimsmmtM mmiiims^y:fjii<i!msifisss»!& 



GRAND OPENING 
GALLAGHER DRUGS 




I 



Stop in at Gallagher Drugs Saturday, 
Nov. 4, to meet Gina Reto, a member of 
Bonne Bell's College Board. Gina has 
been trained in all applications of Bon- 
ne Bell products and will be happy to 
answer any questions you may hove. 

GALLAGHER DRUGS 

639 Main Sfr««t 



§ 



I 



I 



~~— .< [ -11 ■ I » III III 




REMEMBER 

OCTOBER 9 

ON THAT DATE, 1968, RICHARD NIXON SAID THAT 
THOSE WHO HAD 4 YEARS TO PRODIICE PEACE 
AND FAItED TO DO SO SHOULD NOT BE 
GIVEN ANOTHER CHANCE. 

V^E AGREE! 

VOTE FOR GEORGE McGOVEf»4 

dMd Pel Ad¥.) 



■ ;.if*W# A ^.^i?*.* !*■ iW» • 



THE CALI^^larion State College. Pa. 



Page 4 



Friday. Oct. 27, 1972 




Coach "Turk" Johnson 
Forerunner of Jacks 



Tuesday they took down the pictures. 

The photographs, yellowing in places 
and protected by dilapidated frames, 
were removed from the library entrance 
corridor, dusted off and returned to 
storage until another appropriate oc- 
casion, such as Alumni Day, comes along. 
An occasion which requires the nostalgia 
those affairs deserve. 

Most of us will soon forget the pictures 
until 25 years from now, when our mugs 
will be there with all the other old foagief 
(as my grandmother likes to call them). 
However, for some people, those 
memories can't be stored. They are too 
precious to hide away. 





Coach "Turk" Johnson 

In that gallery of Clarion's past, 
Ernest "Turk" Johnson occupied the only 
position in the first row of the 1946 
baseball team picture. 

A year's minor league baseball and 
four years in the armed service under his 
belt, Johnson came out of the Army that 
year to continue his education only to find 
himself cast in the role of baseball 
manager. His team pcwted a 9-0 record, 
including a victory over Pitt, a baseball 
powerhouse at the time. 

After nine years of coaching high 
school football in Beaver Falls, Beaver 
and I^ng Island, where he tutored such 
people as All-Americans Joe Walton, 
Bucky Munchler, Lou DiColli and Paul 
Bischoff, he received a phone call from 
E*resident Paul G. Chandler. He was 
asked to manage baseball and coach 
football for his alma mater. 

After eight years, produced a gridiron 
record of 28-24-1 ( "all I remember is that 
we came out on the blue side"), Johnson 
stepped down in favor of Al Jacks, an 
assistant at Slippery Rock. 

Eight more years have passed, and 
Johnson is now managing ticket sales for 
the Clarion Students Association and 
coaching Adolescent and Educational 
Psychology students. His Clarion grid- 
ders are, for the most part, teachers and 
businessmen. 

"I missed coaching at first," admitted 
the graying gentleman. "I have a lot of 
good memories." 

In 1962, a big, strong quarterback from 
Cecil, Pennsylvania, found he just 
couldn't make the team at that position. 
However, he had such strong legs, that 
J(4uison had assistant Tom Camahan 
convinced him to try kicking. 

That season, he put every kick-off out 
of the endzone winning two games alone 
with 45-yard fieldgoals. 

Bruce Gossett flunked out his first 
year, but he made the grade in 
professional football and became a 
premier kicker with the Los Angeles 
Rams and th^ San Francisco 49'ers. 

With his one year stay, Gossett didn't 
contribute as much to Clarion football as 
some of the lesser knowns. Men, whose 
names mean little to Clarion students of 
today, but sy mbolize a fine fo otball 

11 



tradition. Players like Lou Hutcherson, 
Ernie Widner, Bill Jackson, Joe Car- 
delucci, Clem and Joe Urbane, Bob 
Cloherty and Scott Wencel. 

Johnson remembers 1961 when "for 
the whole season, we couldn't take 
showers at Harvey Gymnasium." 

The equipment had to be stored on 
racks in tiie area where Reimer Center 
stands today. This led to one occasion 
when, ready to travel to play Indiana, the 
football players couldn't find matches to 
their shoes. 

"I told the managers to load the shoes 
into a big sack and we'd hunt for pairs 
when we got there." 

Whether they had perfect fits or not. 
Clarion players did have shoes on when 
they took the field and booted Indiana 17- 
3. 

Making the transition from coach to 
fan wasn't easy, but Johnson adapted. 

"I am enjoying not being a coach more 
now," he asserts. "I don't go to pick out 
weaknesses anymore. I go for the en- 
joyment of watching the good plays. 

He added that "One nice thing about 
watching the game from the sidelines is 
that if the game is uninteresting, 1 can go 
home. There were many times when 1 was 
a coach that I wanted to leave the game at 
the half." 

Now that he has left the game, Johnson 
still finds he has a love for athletics. 

"Athletics is important because it 
iielps someone do something a little 
better. Sports themselves don't make 
better citizens, but I do think competitive 
sports teaches people how to win and lose 
graciously." 

Anyone who has ever played for him 
knows his motto. "You ought to have fun 
in whatever you're doing, but you'll have 
a lot more fun if you win." 

Johnson obviously had fun as a coach 
and as those who know him will attest, he 
is definitely a winner. 



CHERICO'S 

Good 'n' Tasty 
6th ft Wood Stt. 

WITH THIS COUPON 

2 Choosoburgors 

and a 

Milkthako 

85* 

Visit Our Funhous« 

(Exp. 10-31-72) 



I 
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8' 

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I 



Net Games 
Snare Allegheny 

Twice in the last two weeks the 
Women's Intercollegiate Volleyball team 
of Clarion has defeated Allegheny College 
in some close and some not so close 
matches. 

On October 10, the Eagle women of the 
"A" Team put down the Allegheny Gators 
by the devastating scores of 15-3 and 15-4. 
This week's meet on Wednesday night 
was a little different. AUeglieny iiad 
prepared themselves for revenge, which 
made the Clarion victory a little more 
exciting and difficult. The final scores 
were 15-11 and 15-9. 

The "B" Team performed practically 
the reverse. On the tenth, the scores were 
15-6 and 15-13, as contrasted to Wed- 
nesday's scores of 15-3 and 15-4. 

With the initial defeat of Thiel on 
(October 5, added to the dual defeat of 
Allegheny, the Golden Eagle VolUers are 
.'l-O on the season. In none of the three 
contests have the teams had to play the 
third game. 

Tonight the team will be traveling to 
Slippery Rock. This meet was not 
scheduled along with the other matches, 
and. according to Coach Shope, the game 
will probably be one of the toughest for 
the Clarion nirls. She is confident, 
however, that the team has a good chance 
of shattering the Rock into little pebbles. 




Coach Mcausky d Farrell High School talks to an assemUy 
at the Basketball ClWc held here at Clarion on October 7. 
The clinic was the biggest and best every hekJ at Oarion, 
with 220 coaches, 80 high school students and 57 staff 



members in attendance. Coaches and students represented 
the best from Ohio, New York and Western Pennsylvania, 
from 110 schools. 



Indians Scalp Golden Eagles; 
Clarion Wins in Statistics Coluntn 



ByGAILRIVENBURG 

For the sixth season in a row the 
Clarion gridiron warriors have known 
defeat at the hands of the Indiana Indians. 
This year by a score of 20-6. 



01' Eagle Eye Predicts 



By OL' EAGLE EYE 

I contacted my optometrist and, as I 
suspected, I need new contacts. 

I missed my first game this season by 
predicting Lock Haven to upset Edinboro. 
It was just a hunch and I've learned a 
lesson. Hunches are only for get-rich- 
quick schemes. 

Why predicting Lock Haven to beat 
Edinboro would have been comparable to 
predicting Missouri to beat Notre Dame. 

My mother always insisted I was a 
bird-brain and 1 guess she was right. 

Enough squawking, here's what I see 
in my crystal ball. 

CLARION 28, CALIFORNIA 14 

Unless the Golden Eagles are really 
down. Peters, Nolan and Marx should run 
all over the Vulcan defense. 

EDINBORO 35, SHIPPENSBURG 

After Saturday's 56-19 rout McDonald 
probably has his offensive game plan set. 
Just give Romaniszyn the ball. 

There is an abbreviated Conference 



schedule this week, so that's it for 
predictions. 

After a 14-6 victory over Central 
Connecticut ( the same team that beat 
Clarion 27-0), Slippery Rock looks more 
than ever like the team to beat. 

Well, I've got some work to do this 
weekend, so I think I'll head over to the 
closest Wirthaus for a few beers. See you 

^^^^- Correct Wrong Tie 

Record 10 1 1 



Pet. 

.909 



Things looked hopeful in the first 
quarter when, with 2:07 left, Scott Peters 
carried the ball from the one-yard line for 
a touchdown, but the Indians retaliated 
throughout the rest of the game by 
making two touchdowns and 44-and 33- 
yard field goals. Ron Orenak, with his 44 
yard kick, broke the Indiana field goal 
distance record which had been 42 yards, 
made in 1968. 

The first scoring by the Indians came 
with 9:32 left in the second quarter. It was 
later in that period that Ralph lacoboni 
scored a TD, topped off by a PAT by 
Orenak. Clarion's loss of the lead durated 
for the rest of the game. 

The most exciting events of the first 
half came about with three minutes left. 
George Yokitis. quarterback for the 
Indians, fumbled the ball on hiis own 47 on 
which Dan Jeffries, defensive tackle. 



recovered it. On the second play after the 
Clarion recovery, the ball was fumbled 
again and Indiana came out (rf the 
scramble with the pigskin. The Indians 
ran the clock down to two seconds in the 
half with a series of broken passes. 
During these two seconds, Orenak kidced 
his very low but very good 44-yard fieU 
goal, giving lUP 13 to CSC's 6 at the half. 

Making two good but unsuccessful 
drives in the second half, Clarion moved 
up to the seven and the one yard lines 
without scoring. The Eagles lost the ball 
both times on fourth downs. Witti 10:22 
showing on the clock, Indiana scored the 
last TD of the game. 

Statistically, Clarion had 19 first 
downs to Indiana's 17, for 307 yards to 
lUP's 224. Quarterback Joe Marx com- 
pleted 11 of 23 passes while Yokitis 
completed 15 for 29. 



Clarion Runners First 
In Seven Team /Meet 



The cross-country team traveled to 
Houghton, New York last Saturday and 
took first place in that meet in which 
seven teams participated. Winning the 
meet was John Von Bibber who com- 
pleted the 4.15 mile course in 23:00. Jerry 
Burke of Clarion came in second with a 
time of 23:09. Special recognition should 
be given to Jim Newkirk who came in just 
a few feet ahead of Mansfield's fifth 
runner to prevent Mansfield from tying 
Clarion for first place. The ottier teams 
who participated in the meet were: 
Houghton, Baptist Bible, Hobart, Saint 
Bonaventure, and Gannon. 

Coach Bill English stated that the 
team turned out a good performance in 
the meet. He noted that the team's record 
is now 9 wins, 2 losses and 1 tie, which is 
remarkable compared to last year's team 
has been making rapid progress. 

Rifle Team 
Opens Season 

The rifle team will open its 1972 - 73 
season Friday night at home against 
Grove City College. The team's schedule 
shows that they have matches against 
each team twice — once at home and once 
away. Most of their matches are held 
either on Friday's or Saturday's. The 
.schedule shows that there is a gap about 
midway through the season. After 
November 17, there is no rifle match until 
January 19. The season doesn't end until 
March 3, with the NRA Sectionals. 



The team's next meet will be on 
Saturday at California State College. The 
team will be trying for tl^elr tenth victory. 

Doug Brown, who came in third for 
Clarion in last Saturday's meet, came 
down with the flu on Tuesday and it isn't 
definite whether he'll run in the meet at 
California State. California State finished 
ahead of Clarion State in the NAIA Meet 
which was held two weeks ago at Indiana; 
so Clarion hopes to seek revenge and win 
the meet. 

The big one — the State Meet — will be 
held a week from this Saturday at 
Edinboro. 



Plae« Naire 

Znd Burke 

4th Martin (Paul) 
10th Brown 
12th Bartman 
19th Whttdy 
20(h Newkirk 
26th Smith (Greg) 
28th Rocn-s 
31st Motaer 
ISth Nicboles 
19th Smith (Robert) 
53rd Martin (Rick) 
Dual Meet Scar«: (Lowest score wtni) 
Clarion vs. Houghtoo 
Clarioa vs. Baptist Bible 
riartcn vs. Hobart 
Clarkn vs. Gamao 
riarkn vs. Mansfleid 
riarton vs. Saint Bona. 



Ttaae 

23:09 
23: U 
33: M 
24:04 
24:96 
24:33 
25: 0( 
35:19 
25:44 
27:20 
31:49 
11:19 

30to41 
Uto4e 
30 to 39 
311040 
38 to 31 
17to41 



By GEORGE RIGGS 

The Vulcans of California State 
College will host the Golden Eagles of 
Clarion in what should prove to be a tight 
football game tomorrow afternoon at 
Adamson Stadium in California, Pa. 

The Eagles are coming into the game 
with a 4-2 record, after losing to Indiana 
last week. In the conference, however, 
Clarion is laying their undefeated 2-0 
record on the line. 

The Vulcans' record stands at 3-2, but 
California has played far better football 
than their record indicates. In the con- 
ference, the Vulcans have a 1-2 record as 
I.ock Haven defeated them 39-35 in the 
final seconds of the ball game, and 
Slippery Rock edged by them 17-7. 

In the Slippery Rock game, the 

Vulcans were leading 7-0 and were on the 

Rockets' four yard line when Jim Burns 

fumbled and Slippery Rock came up with 

the recovery. In the second half. Slippery 

Rock came up with the necessary TD's 

to claim the victory, but in doing so the 

Rocket offense managed only 107 yards 

on the ground. 

Tomorrow'^ game should be quite a 
contest with the conference's top rushing 
defense facing the top rushing offense. 
Against the rush, the Vulcan defense 
ranks twelth in the NATA and first in the 
conference. California has allowed an 
average of 84 yards rushing in the con- 
ference. 

Clarion is first in the conference of- 
fensively with an average of 252.8 net 
yards rushing on the ground. 

Leading the defensive unit for 
California is senior Jim Biciak, who plays 
outside linebacker. Baciak stands at 6'0", 
190 lbs. and is the Vulcan defensive 
captain. 



outstanding defensive player for the 
Vulcans, picking off four interceptions so 
far this year. 

Offensively, Gary DeHainaut plays the 
role as quarterback for the Vulcans. 
DeHainaut ranks third in the conference 
in total offense, and has accumulated 174 
yards on the ground himself in the last 
four games. In the air, DeHainaut has 
connected sixteen times for 246 yards. 

In the backfield, Tony Sargo and 
captain Jim Bums stand out for the 
Vulcans. 

Sargo has rolled up 285 yards on 58 
attempts. Sargo is also DeHainaut's 
favorite target, having caught ten passes 
for 187 yards. He is also the only player in 



the conference who ranks in the top ten in 
both receiving and rushing. 

Bums plays the role of fullback and 
has netted 195 yards on 64 carries. Bums 
is ninth on the rushing list in the con- 
ference. 

According to Coach Al Jack's 
California has been steadily improving 
with each game. As quoted by Coach 
Jacks, "I do not think we have beaten 
California at California since 1966. Also, 
this is their Homecoming game, so it 
should be pretty tough." 

A determing factor for both teams wiU 
be Marx's and DeHainaut's ability to go to 
the air. All in all, it should be a tight 
ballgame, with the win falling either way. 



LAST CHANCE 

FOR INDIVIDUAL PICTURES 
FOR SENIORS 

FOR 
THE SEQUELLE 

Monday — October 30 

Sequelle Office 9 AM— 5 PM 



IS72-T3 

natr 

Ort 

Nov. 
Nov. 
Nov 
Nov. 
.Ian 
liin 
Jan. 
Feb. 
Feb 
Feb 
Feb 
Feb 
M:ir 



■Mc SchedBto 



27 Grove Clly College 
3 Geneva 

10 Washington & Jefferson 
n Pitt and Carnegie Mellon 
17 Beaver County Com. College 
19 Duqufsne I'nlverslty 

26 Geneva 

27 Carnegie Mellon University 
2 Ouquesne I'niverslly 
9 Washington li Jefferson 

H Grove City and Beaver CCC 
23 Pitt 

21 Indiana t'nivfrslty of Pa. 
1 NRA Sections at Pitt 



Ober-eeacb 
Plate 
H 
A 
H 
P 
A 
A 
H 
A 
H 
A 
A 
H 
H 
A 



Defensive back, Tim Tracy is also an 

i THE CALL I 



NEEDS NEWS REPORTERS 



$ 



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^^T.^_T!^tT^-.....«...«M»M««»»M«M«»»M»9»»»«ltlMM9»M* 



laMMf ••■(•«•■ tn ■•(>••' 



■■••••■••••••••••••••••■•'•' 



1965 CORVEHE Conv*rtibl« 

With Hardtop — 327 
4 speed Hurst, Holly 

side pipes. 

Will Consider Trade 

Call after 5 

New Bethlehem— 275-2464 




I Clarion State College is (believe it or not!) 

really a reasonably busy place. Unfortunately, much 
of the news that happens never gets to the Call. You 

I can help. 

ORGANIZATIONS: 

li Having trouble getting your activities 

publicized? Help yourself and the Coll at the some 
I time. Surely one of your members must be able to 
^ write good English and would be willing to do so for 
^ your organization. Have that member submit his or 
I her name to the C^oll. The name will be put on the 
masthead as one of the £flli|f regular reporters. He or 
she will be asked only to report on the chosen 
organization, but may. of course, take other assign- 
I ments if desired. 

I Help Us Help You I 




BARGAIN? 

...only a professional knows 

Today, all diamonds have determinable value. If a 
stone has any worthy quality to it, a jeweler can obtain 
the standard price for it and doesn't need to sell it to 
you "wholesale." Many so-called "bargain" diamonds 
have first been marked up in order to be *^ashed 
down." It costs no more to buy your diamond front a 
reputable firm with qualified personnel to properly 
evaluate the stone you select. As members of the 
American Gem Society, you may be assured of both 
our reliability and proven knowledge. ^.^ 

mnmai mkmcmi qem tconv ^-^^^y 

RALPH E. McNUn JEWELRY 

528 MAIN STREET 
CLARION, PA. 



f 



Offensive-Defensive Baffle 

Competition Will Be Strong 



> 



1 



4 



mt 



i i 



.\ 




CiariDh 



Ball 



Vol. 44, No. 10 



CLARION STATE (X>LLEGE - CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



11 



11 



Nay" to Call Composer 
Aye" to Young GOP's 



student Senate moved Monday to 
appoint students to numerous Faculty 
Senate Committees, turned down a 
composer system for the Clarion Call, and 
chartered the CSC Young Republicans. 

Appointments were made by Senate to 
the Student Affairs Committee of Faculty 
Senate; also to the Fraternity and 
Sorority Subconunittee, the Food and 
Housing Subconunittee, the Research and 
Graduate Studies Committee, and the 
Committee on Courses and Programs of 
Study. Left unfilled because of an in- 
sufficient number of students expressing 
interest were two positions on the library 
Subcommittee, one position on the Food 
aiKi Housing Subcommittee, and one 
position on the Research and Graduate 
Studies Committee. Senate will attempt to 
fill these committees at next week's 
meeting. 

Debate Takes Silver 
In Geneva Tourney 

Clarion debaters Becky Hoagland and 
Sue Hanna won a silver plate by reaching 
the semi - finals of the debate tournament 
held last weekend at Geneseo, New York, 
where they were in competition with 
(tebaters from a twelve state area. 

Hoagland and Hanna qualified for the 
quarterfinals by compiling a 6-2 rec(H^ in 
the preliminaries. The Clarion debaters 
defeated Ohio State, Buffalo, Washington 
and Jefferswi, Alfred, and Albion, and 
lost to Northern Iowa and St. Anselm's. 

In the quarter finals Clarion was a 3-0 
decision over Western Illinois University, 
but Clarion was defeated in turn by the 
University of Vermont in the semi - finals. 

Clarion sophwnores Renee Edwards 
and V^oie Moore just missed reaching 
the quarter - finals, compiling a M record 
which left them in a tie for fifth place. 

They lost out when the tie was broken on 
speaker points. Edwards and Moore had 
wins over Southern Connecticut, Geneseo, 
Denison, Wisconsin, and Westminister. 

While Qarion varsity was winning in 
New York, the novices were successful 
debating in a novice tournament at 
Carloe. "Die affirmative team of Missy 
Staples and Kate O'Neill took the first 
place affirmative trophy. O'Neill and 
Staples had wins over Allegheny, Con- 
cord, and Carlow, and a loss to Aldrson - 
Broaddus. Qarion's negative team of 
Debby Slack and Kim Kesner also had a 3- 
1 record and were awarded the third place 
troidiy. Slack and Kesner had wins over 
Edinboro, Pitt, and Alderson Broaddus, 
and a loss to Bethany. 

Happy Birthday 

Charge and Chutz and Poopie and 
Tweetie and Doggie and Schmedley and 
Randy and Bob and all of the good people 
who live on South Street wish you a happy 
birthday. Best wishes come, too, from the 
person who put this here. And you know 
who that is. 



Thank You 



The staff of Grandview Convalescent 
Home wishes to thank the students of CSC 
who entertained the patients during 
Halloween. Also, kind appreciation goes 
out to those stiMlents who do volunteer 
wM-k thrmighout the year. 



Senator Funkhouser moved that there 
be no transfer of funds from the Student 
Union Improvement Fund to the Capital 
Fund for purchase of a composer system 
to be used by the Call. After ap- 
proximately an hour's discussion. Senate 
voted 7 to 3, with three abstentions, not to 
purchase the composer. Voting against 
the purchase were Senators DiCola, 
Funkhouser, KesUer, Spungen, Walker, 
Wilshire, and Young. Favoring purchase 
were Senators Hantz, Koon, and Schell. 
Senators Chandler, Kriefski, and Vrana 
abstained. 

Senate moved to reconsider its refusal 
last week to charter the CSC Young 
Republicans. Reconsideration was voted 
13 to 1 on a motion of Senator Young. The 
vote to reconunend the issuance of a 
charter to the organization passed 12 to 0, 
with one abstention, on a motion by 
Senator Schell. 

Myron Klingensmith, Business 
Manager of the Clarion Student 
Association, rqmrted that the state has 
decided to fund the entire renovation of 
the Chapel basement, and that no monies 
will be necessary for this area from the 
Student Association. The College Theatre 
had formerly requested 11300 from 
Senate. 

Senator Koon moved to allocate $562 
from the contingency fund to the 
Recreation area of the College Center 
Board to allow them to lower the rate for 
playing pool from 80 cents to 60 cents. 
This would have been on a trial basis, 
from now until the end of this semester, 
and may have been extended at that time. 
Senate denied this request by a vote of 34- 
3, with Senators Koon, Schell, and Vrana 
voting in favor of the motion. 

McGovem Wins 
In Chapel Debafe 

October 26, there was a debate in the 
Chapel on the subject: This House looks 
forward to the Inauguration of George 
McGovem as President in 1973." 

Mike &nith, the Western Pennsylvania 
Regional Coordinator for McGovem, 
traveled from Pittsburgh to propose the 
motion. 

His opponent was Robert Jublirir, 
Pennsylvania State Chairman of the 
Young Republicans. 

Both speakers were seconded by 
members of the CSC debate team. Smith 
was seconded by Renee Edwards of 
Corry, and Jublirir by Chuck Nowalk of 
Irwin. 

The debate was won by the affirmative 
64-63. 



Sports Notice 

There wiU be a captains' meeting for 
Girl's Intramural Bowling held Monday 
night at 7:30 p.m. in the Tippen Lounge. 
All teams must be represented. 

Paddle Raquet Ball rosters for Men's 
Intramurals are due Tuesday, November 
7. 




Appearing left to right are the dancers from "The Doctor In Zaremba. Judges wiU view the i4ay and tbe tteater group has a 
Spite of Himself." As follows, we have Michael Pitts, Cindy chance to appear in New York. 
MiUer, Al Baker, Paula Douthett, Denny Wldtline, and Monica 

"Doctor in Spite of Himself" 
Is Next Theatre Production 



The Clarion State College theater will 
present to the residents of Clarion and 
members of Clarion State College a 
comedy called "The Doctor In Spite of 
Himself." 

The three act play is a French farce by 
Moliere, the style of performance is an old 
Italian form called Commedia Dell'arte 
and is basically a Renaissance comedy. 
Slapstick humor is prevalent throughout 
the performance. 

"The setting of the play is the far-off 
past, a day when medical technology was 
unheard of; a day when castles and 
peasants flourished. 

Sganarelle is presented as a simple 
peasant woodcutter, and his wife as an 
ordinary peasant wife. A fight develops 
between Sganarelle and Martine (his 
wife) because of their marital problems. 
The fight ends with nothing settled except 
that Martine threatens to get even with 
Sganarelle. 

Soon after the fight Martine confronts 
two men who were ordered by their iord to 
find a doctor for his ill daughter who is 
suffering from a strange disease. The two 
men ask Martine if she knows the 
presence of such a doctor in the area. 
Martine realizes that this is the chance to 
get revenge on her husband, so she tells 
them that her husband is an excellent 

Herbie Niann Concert 
Possible for Feb. 2 

College Center Board met Tuesday, 
October 31, 1972. 

Recommendations for a guest room in 
Becht Hall for BSU was voted on and 
passed. These recommendations will be 
given to Dr. Nair. 

The Board discussed groups that might 
be brought in to CSC. "Chase" will per- 
form for the Christmas dance on Dec. 1. A 
free concert is being considered for Dec. 
14. 

Plans to bring Herbie Mann in for a 
concert on Feb. 2 are being discussed. 
There will be more news on that later. For 
the spring concert, the U.S. Navy Band 
plus a jazz group, "The Commodores,'' 
has been suggested. This concert would 
occur the same time as the annual 
Collegiate Band conference. 

The final business of the Board meeting 
was to vote on moving the partition 
downstairs in Reimer Center back fifteen 
feet for additional room for the increasing 
crowds at the Coffee House. 




doctor but must be beaten before he will 
perform the required cure. Martine knew 
.Sganarelle would deny being a doctor, but 
after a substantial beating he would 
admit to anything to save his life, even 
that he was the world's best doctor. 

The two men find Sganarelle and drag 
him to their lord, there he denies being a 
doctor, but after an amount of beating he 
falsely admits being a doctor to save his 
life. He soon learns that nobody knows 
anything about medicine in the area so he 
begins creating his own medical language 
and cures. He develops a quick tongue for 
his own medical language and a quick 
hand for the ladies. Doctoring takes on a 
new aspect with Sganarelle's new 
unorthodox methods. 

Other common characters are seen in 
Jacqueline, the sexy nurse of the lord's 
daughter; Lucas, a constanUy drunken 
peasant^ Valere, the court fop; and 
Monsiem; Robert, a meddling neighbor. 

Sganarelle is played by Bob Dandoy, 
Martine (Sganarelle's wife) is played by 
Jeff Horvath, Geronte (the lord) is por- 
trayed by Bob Sykes, Lucinde (Geronte's 
daughter) is played by Kathy Gmber, 
Leandre (the suitor of Lucinde) is played 
by Gary Daum. Rick Whitten plays the 
steward of Geronte (Valere), Dave 
McWilliams portrays Lucas (peasant), 
and Jacqueline ( Lucas' wife) is played by 
Judy Rosensteel. 

Bob Dandoy has portrayed Snoopy in 
You're a (iood man Charlie Brown as well 
as appearing in The Fantasticks, 
Cabaret, and Carousel, Joan Jenkins has 
been seen in Cabaret Review and Mad 
Woman of Chailott. Jeff Horvath, 
presentiy a freshman, has participated as 
an assistant director for Plaza Suite and 
is presentiy the assistant director for The 
Maids. Bob Sykes has just finished the 
season with The Great Lakes 
Shakespeare Company of Cleveland, Ohio 
and has appeared in Rfchard III, The 
Beggar's Opera, and The Merry Wives of 
Whidsor. 

Kathy Gruber will also be seen in the 
future performance of The Maids, Gary 
Daum is scheduled to participate in The 
Other Player in the near future. Rick 
Whitten has appeared in Carousel, The 
Rehearsal, Cabaret, and had played 
Schroeder in You're a Good Man Charlie 
Brown, and recenUy as Michael in The 
Boys in the Band. Dave McWilliams 
performed in Carousel, Antigone, The 
Lion in Winter, and as Hank in The Boys 
in the Band. Judy Rosensteel has been 
seen in Joe Egg, Carousel, and A Street 
Car Named Desire. 

As an added attraction a prelude to the 
play will be a Clarion State version of a 
ballet number. 

The performing dancers are Mike 
Pitts, Cindy Miller, Denny Wickline, 
Monica Zaremba, Al Baker, Jody 



Edinger, Toni Pratt and Keith Campbell. 

The play is directed by Dr. Robert 
Copeland, the assistant director being 
Gary Burns, the Stage Manager is Terry 
Halula, the set designer is Adam Weiss, 
and the choreographer is Paula Douthett. 

The play will be presented at 8:30 P.M. 
from Tuesday, November 7 to Saturday, 
November 11, 1972. Reserve seat ad- 
mission is $1.75 per person or by Clarion 
State College Student I. D. cards. 
Advanced reservations may be made by 
calling 2264000 extension 394. 



Friday, Nov. 3, 1972 

Activity Fee 
Due For 
Pre-registration 

Pre-registration for the Spring 
Semester of 1973 has ah-eady begun, with 
students continuing to report to their 
advisors through November 7th. 

Actual regisb-ation will begin with 
student teachers reporting to Reimer 
Center, first floor, on Saturday, 
November 11th. 1972, between 8:30 a.m. 
and 11 a.m. witii their completed {we- 
regisb-ation form. At this time they will 
pay Uieir $30.00 Activity Fee. (advance 
fee for spring semester). 

Other students must report to the 
registration area (Reimer Center) with 
their completed pre-registi-ation forms 
and pay Uieir $30.00 Activity Fee during 
the registration period beginning 
November 13tii through November 16th. 
They will also pull class cards at this 
time. This will be done strictiy in the 
order of priority established and listed in 
the sheets which were distributed from 
the office of Academic Affairs. List of 
students names and times to report will 
be published and disseminated at ap- 
propriate times and places over the 
campus. 

Time of registration is from 9:00 a.m. 
to 12 noon and 1 : 15 p.m. to 4 : 00 p.m. daily 
Monday tiu-ough Thursday. 

All students must present their ID 
cards at the door and their Activity Fee 
Receipts before they will be permitted to 
pull class cards. No deferred payments of 
fees wiU be issued, so make your financial 
arrangements early. 



Fall Semester Moores' Last; 
Plans Include Some Travel 



James D. Moore, Dean of Academic 
Affairs, will retire at the end of this 
semester after 27 years of service at CSC. 

Dean Moore plans to do some long 
postponed ti-aveling and to take life a littie 
easier after nearly 46 years as an 
educator and administrator in public 
school and college levels. 

A native of Cecil Township, 
Washington County, Pa., Mr. Moore 
received a B.A. degree from Muskingum 
College and a M. Ed. degree from the 
University of Pittsburgh. 

In 1946 he came to Qarion State 
College as acting Dean of Instruction and 
professor of Mathematics. Later, he 
became Dean of Instruction and Dean of 
Academic Affairs. 

One of the things Dean Moore enjoyed 
most about his work was his dealings with 
thousands of Clarion students. 

Another aspect of his work was he 
considered very satisfying was watching 
the college of only a few hundred stndents 
and buildings to the present campus of 
some 4,600 students and 33 buildings. 

Dean Moore is a member of the 
National Education Association, the 
Pennsylvania Education, and the 
Association of Pennsylvania State College 
and University Faculties. 

In 1970 the Clarion State College 
Alumni Association presented him with 
the distinguished Faculty Award. 

Mrs. James D. Moore also plans to 
retire from the position of associate 
professor of Library Science. She has 
served on Oie faculty since 1956. 

She received the M. Ed. degree from 
the University of Pittsburgh and the 
M.S.L.S. degree from Columbia 
University. 




JAMES D. MOORE 



Anita Steineker, Soprano, 
To Give Senior Recital 



ne Red Crew BloodmobUe was on «'ni»«*f« **? "Sj^ 
I by ttie brothera of Alpha Gamma PW. Blood collected 



goes to tiie Red Crou Blood BanL 



Anita Steineker, soprano, will present 
a senior recital Monday, November 6, in 
the Chapel at 8:30 p. m. The recital will 
include works by V. Williams, Rach- 
maninoff, Brahms, Robert Schumann, 
von Weber, Faure, Debussy, Bachelet, 
Carissimi, Torelli and Scarletti. 

Miss Steineker. a native of Mont- 
gomery, Alabama, is a music education 
najor. Sie also attended Troy State 
University, Troy, Alabama, where she 
was a member of Sigma Alpha Iota, a 
national honorary music fraternity for 
women, and many other musical 
organizations. She has performed 



previously with the Lyric Opera 
Workshop as the Countess in "The 
Marriage of Figaro" and in numerous 
scenes from various traditional and 
contemporary operas. Upon graduation in 
December, she will pursue her career on 
the graduate level. 

Miss Steineker studies voice with Dr. 
Patricia Connor, "professor of 
music. Miss Steineker's accompanist 
for the recital will be Delores Fitzer, a 
professor of piano and Dana School of 
Music, Youngstown University, 
Youngstown, Ohio. 



Planned Parenthood 
Speaker Scheduled 

Kathy Gable will speak on Planned 
Parenthood services and methods of birth 
control, Monday, November 6, at 7:30 
p.m. in Reimer Auditorium. She is 
sponsored by the Birth Control and 
Abortion Referral Sub-Committee. 



Coming Events 

Friday, November 3 — Rifle at 
Genevea, 7 p.m. 

Saturday, November 4 — Football vs. 
Shippensburg, 1:30 p.m. 

— Cross Country — State Meet at 
Edinboro 

— Center Dance, 9-12 p.m. 
Tuesday, November 7 — Election Day 

— Theatre Production 'The Doctor in 
Spite of Himself" Aud., 8:30 p.m. 

Wednesday, November 8 — Collegiate 
Rainbow, Founders Hall, 8:30 p.m. 

— Kaffee Klatch, Chandler, 8 p.m. 

— Theatre Production, "The Doctm* in 
Spite of Himself" Aud. 8:30 p.m. 

Thursday, November 9 — Women's 
Volleyball, CMU-Chatham-Thiel, home, 
7:00 

— Center Coffee House, 8 : 30 & 9 ; 45 p.m. 
Theatre Production, 'The Doctor in 

Spite of Himself" Aud. 8:30 p.m. 

Friday, November 10 — Rifle vs. 
Wa^ington & Jefferson, 6 p.m. 
. ^ Center Coffee Hod^:30 & 9:45 p.m. 

— Theatre Production, "The Doctm* in 
^ite of Himself" Aud. 8:30 p.m. 



THE CAI.l^Clarion Slate College, Pa. 
Pane 2 Friday,Nov.3, 1972 



Editorially 

Speaking 



mm 



What Will It Cost? 

On Monday, October 30th, the Student Senate reversed an 
earlier decision and voted on a motion by Senator Funnkhouser to 
deny The Call funds from the Student Union Improvement Fund for 
purchase of a typesetting composer. 

The vote was an unfortunate one in that it was based only on a 
"cost analysis" decision. All other factors were ignored. Only a few 
Senators such as Alan Hantz, Mary Jane Koon, and Kathy Kriefski 
were concerned about such things as quality, timeliness, the ability 
to control the printing process, and providing the students who work 
on The Call with a "hands on" training for future job possibilities. 

The majority of Senators only asked, "How much will it cost?" 

Unfortunately the advisors to the Senate failed to provide the 
Senators with adequate knowledge for the decision making process. 
The Call supplied Mr. Myron Klingensmith and Dr. Nair with a 5 
page justification for the composer system. Of these 5 pages, only 1 
page was devoted to cost. The rest of the justification was based on 
factors such as those mentioned above. Yet this information was not 
passed on to the Senators by its advisors. Instead, some of the 
Senators received copies of an editorial which appeared ip the New 
Bethlehem Leader Vindicator. The editorial was critical of The 
Call's proposed purchase because it was "costly." 

It should be noted that The Call was printed by the Leader 
Vindicator prior to this year. The contract was not renewed because 
the LV was "too costly." 

Very few decisions worth making are based solely on cost 
analysis. It is difficult to place a price tag on many things in life and 
say, "this is their only worth." It is regrettable that this is exactly 
what happened with the Student Senate. 

The Call has no alternative other than to abide by the 
decisions of the Senate. It does however have the obligation to report 
and comment on these events to the student body. It is hoped that 
other Senate action involving allocation of student funds involves 
more than the question, "How much does it cost?" 

C.E.B. 

A Vote For the Sculpture 

A certain large, orange sculpture has recently been the subject 
of much student controversy on campus. Much of the commentary 
has been negative. "Why? What is It? It's too big. Why that color? 
What good is it?" 

It is amazing, is it not, that students denounce every new 
building or innovation on campus? The new Student Center was 
condemned for its choice of geography. The library was constructed 
in the wake of student protest over the destruction of Seminary Hall. 
Campbell has been described as an "ugly, hullting prison." In the 
midst of that kind of criticism why shouldn't the new sculpture be 
similarly criticised? 

Clarion students have become so conditioned to criticising 
anything new or different that they are no longer able to view 
anything new objectively. They rationalize that since they c<Hisider 
everything in the past to be bad thus nothing new can be good. 
Pavlov's dogs have never been so cynically conditioned. Now even 
the good things do not escape this conditioned criticism. Take for 
example the tennis courts. Everyone agreed that it was high time all 
loyal tennis fans had a place to play. Still criticism of the courts was 
heard around campus: the location is bad; they weren't finished 
until it was too cold to play; the lights go out at ten. Observant 
listeners can no doubt continue the list. 

So, when the sculpture was raised, criticism of it was of course 
to be expected. It could not escape the comments; the sculpture was 
not yet even off the ground before students rushed to the park to be 
the first to find something bad, evil or wrong with it. 

The reason for this criticism is perhaps to be found in the fact 
that little of true controversy ever happens on this campus. So, 
instead of the real thing, anything and everything is made to seem 
controversial. However, the good things should not have to suffer for 
sake of student debate. 

Rolf Westphal's sculpture is now residing in the People's Park. 
This park was designed to be a comfortable and congenial place to 
meet and sit and have fun in. It is also meant to be a showplace of 
the campus. When the two remaining sculptures add to the one that 
has recently been raised the park will completely fulfill that pur- 
pose. There is no reason why one or two or three sculptures can't 
share the park with the trees and stone house and people. Com- 
plaints about certain architectural structures may be well founded. 
Those concerning the sculpture are made by people who feel they 
are losing something. What they can't see is that the campus is 
gaining a structure that is neither ugly, monstrous or out of place in 
the People's Park. 

C.H. 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



Editor, The Call: 

The findings of a very personal survey 
have proven to me that very tew, it any, 
students like the bright orange sculpture 
recently erected across from the gym- 
nasium. 

Not only does the sculpture disastrously 
contrast with the picturesque effect of 
pine.s, stone cabin and a weeping willow, 
but few students appreciate it as a work of 
art. 



The fact that two more similar 
"sculptures will be added doesn't help. 
.Surely there must be something more 
profitable (or attractive) to spend money 
on than such an unpopular object. 

I would like to see this disaster removed 
from campus. That would be better than 
adding two more. Three wrongs do not 
make art. 

Very sincerely, 
Cathy Haley 



|CBi>T«BtS| *'^^. 




Letters to the editor 

Smartnick Praises Work of PSASG; 
Summarizes Convention Topics 



Editor: The CaU 

Pennsylvania State Association of 
Student Governments has been in 
operation for 35 years, but many students 
have never heard of it. { including myself 
before I went to their conventions last 
week). P.S.A.S.G. includes Penn- 
sylvania's fourteen state colleges 
rejM-esented by students who voice their 
opinions on various topics which interest 
the college cwnmunity. Many topics were 
discussed last week at Sieg Conference 
Center outside of Lock Haven. Informal 
diKussions centered on the following: 
human relations, abortion, and birth 
control, educational policies and pass - 
fail system, problems of commuters, 
social activities (movies, dances, cof- 
feehouses), appropriation and finance, 
legal matters and legislative {Ht)blems, 
and tuition increase. The above 
workshops brought forth problems which 
affect nmny students in state colleges. 
Representatives provided suggestions 
and recomrnendaticMis which might solve 
the problems. 

I have sunmiarized what was ac- 
complished at some of the workshops. 

First, the human relations group 
discussed discrimination and housing 
policies, (e.g. Shippensburg State has a 
policy that seniors have to live off - 
campus. Also, it was stated that off- 
campus housing is discriminatory in 
matters of sex, expense, and policies of 
landlords at ^ippensburg.) Therefore, 
the group reccmunended that a Housing 
Code be developed to insure non - 
discriminatory practices. In addition, 
student apathy towards college policies 
and courses for minority grou[» were 
discussed. Finally, it was suggested that a 
Human Relations Board be formed at 
each state college. 

Another workshop dealt with alter- 
natives to the grading system. Most of the 
discussion centered on the pass - fail 
system. Many students desired this 
system because it would give them a 
chance to concentrate more on their 
major and not worry about grades in their 
general education courses and free 
electives. The committee recommended 
the pass - fail system for non - major 
courses, a stipulation that the professor 
doesn't know who selected pass - fail 
option, and that the p-f mark is not 
counted in a student's Q.P.A. CSC in- 
cludes all courses in credit — no record 
system, not only non - major ones; but our 
professors know who has chosen the 
credit - no record option. 

Appropriations and Finance workshop 
considered budgets of the state schools 
and it recommended that each state 
college have a coordinator who would look 
at and investigate expenses of the state 
college. 

Social activities of a campus are im- 
portant to many and thus, coffeehouses, 
concerts, and movies were part of this 
committee. California State represen- 
tatives distributed their cultural events 
booklet entitled "bananas." It included 
many Oscar-winning movies, (e.g. Hello 
Dolly, Lovers & Other Strangers, Klute, 
Summer of '42 and I Never Sang for My 



Fattier.) Also, block - booking, where all 
of the state colleges hire a group for a 
concert, was discussed and it was stated 
that it would be cheaper for all involved. 

Coed Housing, relevant to many 
students, received very little attention as 
a workshop, but much emphasis on coed 
dormitories was expressed among 
Mansfield State and myself at various rap 
sessions. Mansfield representatives said 
that they have a housing unit, one floor of 
men and one floor of women, with no 
visitation restrictions and no restrictions 
on movement within the dormitory. Their 
unit represents "real" coed housing, not a 
modified version which is present in some 
state colleges. 

Finally, I overheard the discussion on 
Birth Control and Abortion. CSC 
Representatives led the group since the 



other state schools included in the group 
admitted that birth control and abortion is 
"taboo" at thetr respective schools. 
Therefore, unlike CSC they have no 
organized conunittee, no pamphlets, and 
no information about services concerning 
birth control and abortion. Suggestions 
for other state colleges includ^jorderiiu; 
The Birth Cratrol Handbod^'a pam- 
t*let which Clarion's Committee ordered 
last year, and ordering other informative 
booklets to stimulate community 
awareness in this important area. 

Pennsylvania State Association of 
Student Governments, P.S.A.S.G., 
represents students in state colleges, but 
it needs interested persons to get involved 
and help improve our state college 
system. 

Barry Smartnick 



David A. . . . 

GS 220 Only For 
Underclassmen? 

It wa^i wtui d good bit of surprise 
( that's putting it mildly) that I noticed m 
the class schedule folders for next 
semester that Mr. Robert Doran, 
Resident Director of Forest Manor, is to 
teach the newly-formed course on Human 
Sexuality, GS. 220. EvidenUy. I wasn't 
the only one surprised. (No factual back- 
up here, please. This is what I get from 
general conversation.) 

Now, my surprise turns towards 
amazement when I learn that G.S. 230 is 
to be taken only by Freshmen and 
Sophomores — upperclassmen not in- 
vited. Why. I wondered. Upon inquiry, I 
was told that Human Sexuality is a basic 
course. Ui^ierclasnnen, it's assumed, 
will have already passed this point, and 
would get littie out of the class. This 
makes an interesting assum^Hion: juniors 
know more about sex than sophomores. 
This, it would seem, might be somewhat 
of a dubious assumption. At any rate, it 
leads us to sotta interesting possibllitiM. 
Possibly we could invite afxne up- 
perclassmen into the class as outside 
sources. Since they are considered 
beyond the level of the class, they would 
obviously be able to enlighten the studoits 
with stories from their own experience. 

Possibly we could get an>roval from 
Faculty Senate for Human Sexuality 
II. This could be aimed at thoae persons 
who are judged ( by some form of stan- 
dardized test, perhaps) to be too ad- 
vanced for Human Sexuality I. 

But enough of this. I had been under 
the impression that the new General 
Studies courses were designed to be inter- 
disciplinary studies, which cwdd be of use 
to all students, regardless of their major 
field of shidy. The other G.S. course of- 
fered next semester — Problems of die 
Inner City — fits this unfH^ssion. Human 
Sexuality should, too, so why not open it to 
all students? 

One last point: I am not objecting to 
the restriction because I want to take Uie 
course myself. (After I wrote the column 
on Legalized Prostitution, several 
students on the steps in front of Harvey 
were overheard remarking that I 
evidently wasn't "getting any.") Even if 
I would want to take the course, I'm 
student teaching this spring. 

Even so, it might be interesting to see 
what sort of answers one could get in this 
one. 

-David A. ScbeU. 



Paula ... 

Sculpture Poll Negative; 
Few Students Approve 








IMFQIKt^ffTlQAi OM 
THE PU&UC, 90UR 
/iDVeRTtS/N6 HASTO 




What I am presenting in this column 
are not necessarily personal views, but 
rather Oie views of a large portion of the 
student population on this campus. Our 
distinguished News Editor is presenting a 
strong editorial in favor of the piece of 
sculpture that was just erected in 
People's Park, and I cannot let most of 
the campus go unrepresented on such a 
crucially exciting issue. So, no matter 
what personal consequences I shall 
suffer, I shall criticize the piece for what 
it is doing to our beloved retreat in the 
middle of our college environment. 

First of all, I shall answer a nmnber of 
requests that came to the Call office 
desiring an explanation as to what the art 
work means. So to all the professors who 
wrote inquiries, the secret is this: The 
piece means what you want it to mean. 
Nothing more, believe me. The piece 
might be big but it isn't deep. 

Next, I would like to clear up a rumor 
that is disturbing many of the new 18- 
year-old taxpayers. No, $40,000 of your 
money has not gone into the piece. The 
state appropriated $3,000 to finance the 
entire park. Additional money is being put 
into the area by private industry and 
possibly a philanthropic agency. So, we 
can relax over this one. Our tax money is 
most likely >4oing into horrendous 
program.s for defense or kill power. 

Now, getting down to the actual piece 
itself , . . From a small survey that was 
conducted the day after the erection, we 
found that out of every twenty4ive people 
{(uestioned, three people really loved the 
f)iece. No one had actual animosity to- 
ward the metal sculpture. Most students 
were itiildly nauseate<i by the look.s of the 
big steel uirder or thought that it was wA 



yet complete. They were at least hoping 
that it would be painted another color. 

The chief complaints against the metal 
monstrosity were: 1) It does not fit the 
atmosphere of the park. This is 
presuming that the park is rustic, 
pristine, and delightfully natural. Which 
it is. 2) One cannot relate to it. This is a 
legitimate complaint if one likes to in- 
volve himself with an art work. As for this 
piece, I believe that it chooses not to in- 
volve itself with neither the park or the 
students. You can't sit on it or climb on it 
or nestle in its cozy comers. And I have 
noUiing but contempt for the students who 
were caught kicking it and throwing 
apples and rotten pears at it. The 
sculpture needs peaceful involvement. 

Another thing, the sculpture itself is 
not Freudian in nature or concept. Some 



male chauvinists were overheard saying 
that it was a monumental phallic symbol. 
But this holds no ground because the 
female libbers were going around saying 
that it was a gargantuous dildo. Now we 
all realize that it is just too elementary to 
get sexual because everything is sexual. 
Agreed? 

Much more can be said about the 
piece, I'm sure. There's a beautiful 
analysis of it on my desk and if anyone 
would like to hear it, they should please 
come to see me. It gets involving. 

Anyway, enjoy the piece. Use it with 
your imagination. If you so choose, write 
up your own personal interpretation of the 
scidpture and send it to the Qarion Call 
office. I'll print the best and worst Mitry 
and award a small prize to the winner. 
How's that folks? 



Clarion Call 

Offices: Room 1, Harvey Hall Phone: 814-226-6000 Ext. 22!) 

Clarion State College, Clarion, Pennsylvania 16214 
STAFF 



Editor-in-chief 



Vance Paul Hein 



Photographers : Mark Malone, 

Mark Moshier, Dave Rose. 



News Editor Carolyn Hoflfman 

SUff : Martha Dudrow, Cathy Haley, 
Melanie A. Keith, Bill Maloney, 
Martiia Nestich, Charlotte Rankin, 
Rene Curci. 

Feature Editor Paula Faliskie 

Staff : Becky Ferringer , John E. 
Fletcher, Julie A. Walker, Daniel 
Fischer. 



Advisor 



Ron Dyas 



Sports EditfH- 
Steff: 
Bob Stein. 

Business Manager 

SUff: 

Lanette Lykins. 

Circulation Manager 

Assistant: 



Gail Rivenburg 
Kevin McGoun, 



DavidA.Schell 
(]^rge Riggs, 



Michael Reed 
Karen Repman. 



POLICY 

Thi Clarion CiU U publbhcd every Friday durfeig 
the school year In accordance with the sdMol 
calendar. 

The Call accepts contrlbutlona to It* columiu Iron 
any source. All letters published mist bear the 
author's name: however, name* wtll be wHhheM 
upon request. 

The absolute (teadllBe for edltorUI copgr Is i p.m. 
Wednesday. Items received after that hour and day 
may not be published unUI the Mlowtoc week. 



The Can 



the rlfht to edit aD copy. 



Copy Editor 

Staff: 

IJbrarian 



Maureen McGovern 
Susan Tymoczko. 

Tricia Kckman 



The cplnlons expressed In the etStorials arc those 
a( the writers ind are not necessarily the opinloiis of 
the coUeg e or of the studeat body. 

Advertlsinf ratea: 

Display ads tl.OO per column Inch. 
N;iltonal $ IS per agate line. 

Mall subarrlptlon rate*: 

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<« 



love Drug' Abused 



By Buddy Nevlns 
Alternative Features Service 

"There were nude bodies everywhere, 
squirming to get off of a large throw rug 
into their clothes." 

The setting of a new pornographic 
movie? No - the police report of a raid on 
a methaqualone party, Americans 
aphrodisiac drug kick that is spreading 
fast. 

Called "The Love Drug" by users 
because of its reported lossening of 
inhibitions, police first started noticing 
large xcale methaqualone abuse about six 
months ago. 

"We began finding those little white 
tablets," said one narcotics agent, "along 

James D. Moore 
Feted at Dinner 

Dean James D. Moore will be honored 
at a farewell dinner in recognition of his 
services as Dean of Academic Affairs 
since 1946. 

The dinner, on Novembner 18 at 6:30, 
in Chandler Dining Hall will include a 
program and student - provided en- 
tertainment. 

Dr. Dana Still will preside as Master of 
Ceremonies. The Invocation will be given 
by the Rev. William Kemp, Minister of 
the United Presbyterian Church in 
Clarion. 

THe opening remarks will be made by 
Dr. James Geminell, President of Clarion 
State College; Dr. Paul G. Chandler, 
President Emeritus; Mr. Richard 
Skinner, Professor of E»iucation; Mr. 
William D. Gilbert, President of the 
Alumni Association; and Mr. Terry 
Sullivan, Chairman of Student Senate. 

The presentation of the Varsity "C" 
Plaque will be by Mr. Sullivan. 

Entertainment will be provided by 
Maria Bigot who will sing "As Long As He 
Needs Me" and Monica Zaremba singing 
"WhisUing in the Dark." Accompanying 
them will be Sharon Barley. Also Marie 
Doblick will sing two songs, "This is My 
Beloved" and "I Could Have Danced All 
Night." Miss Doblick will be ac- 
companied by Martha Heiges. 

An original pxirtrait by Mr. Andor S. P- 
Jobb will be unveiled. 

The dinner will also honor Mrs. Moore 
who has previously retired. 

The Recognition Dinner will be open to 
all students wishing to attend. Reser- 
vations at $4.25 per person must be given 
to the Moore Recognition Committee by 
November 10. 



with the regular assortment of pot and 
pills. It sent us running for our copy of the 
I'hysician's' Desk Reference ( a book 
rontaininj- data and pictures of all 
prescription medicines ) to find out what 
everybody was using." 

Made under the trade name Parest, 
S(JP0R, and Quaalude, methaqualone is a 
non-l)arbiturate .sedative given to patients 
who have trouble sleeping. Unlike most 
other "downs," methaqualone is not 
physically addictive, but it can cause 
psychological dependency. 

Illegal users of the drug claim it 
causes drunkenness, slurring of words 
and loss of muscle control. But perhaps 
the best-liked effect and definitely the 
reason most give for its growing 
popularity is its enhancement of the sex 
drive. 

Orgies among users are not un- 
common and the racy drug is in great 
demand with "swinger" groups of young, 
married couples. One Atlanta doctor 
prescribed methaqualone for co-ed 
patients, visiting them after office hours 
when he knew their libido would be at its 
height. And many arrested recently for 
sex crimes have been found to be under 
the influence of the drug. 

"It makes you float right into an af- 
fair," said a dental assistant who uses no 
other drugs except marijuana. "I have to 
watch who 1 take it with as it makes you 
more su.sceptible." 

"You desire sex more," a pretty, 21- 
year-old stewardess explained. "But its 
not like these old jokes about 'Spanish 
Fly.' You don't hop in bed with the first 
person you see. If you are with a guy that 
appeals to you, it is more likely to happen, 
that's all." 

It is methaqualone's use as a love 
potion thai has officials worried. "This 
drug is not a harmless placebo to be used 
at every campus mixer," said Dr. David 
C. Smith, a Florida physician specializing 
in the treatment of drug problems. "It is a 
powerful central nervous system 
depressant that can cause internal 
bleeding and other horrors in overdose 
quantities. The fact that it has reported 
aphrodisiac qualities makes it all the 
more attractive to drug abusers, hence 
more dangerous." 

Even such an unlikely crusader as 
.lerry Rubin has taken up the banner 
against methaqualone. During the recent 
demonstrations at Miami Beach's 
political conventions, Rubin and his 
Yippies organized an "Anti-Downers and 
Anti-Quaalude March" to protest against 
the increased use of these dangerous 
drugs. 



"1 don't care what the effects are, they 
are death," .said Hubin, clad in a red 
bathing suit (or an outdoor press con- 
ference announcing the street action. And 
with Miami Beach Mayor Chuck Hall 
kMikinK over his houlder in approval, 
|{ubin complained that "the f^overnment 
is shoving the.se Quaaludes down our 
throats to keep our minds sedated." 

Despite Rubin's explanation, 
methaqualone is spreading because there 
is money to be made selling the drug 
illegally and people want to buv it. One 
dealer on a .southern campus picks up a 
tax-free $500 a week making five .sales of 
1000 pills each, "1 could sell five times 
that am«)unt if I could get them." she said, 
adding, "that's how much people want 
them." 

The illegal pills and capsules come 
from the factories of some of the nation's 
large.st pharmaceutical manufacturers, 
Unlike barbiturates, no increased 
security precautions accompany the 
production of methaqualone, which is 
made by six companies in varyin;', forms. 

"Parest provides help for thousands of 
people without the danger of taking a 
barbiturate," said y spokesman for 
Parke. Davis & Company, which 
manufactures the capsule sold in dif- 
fering strengths. "We realize some of our 
drugs are finding their way tinto illegal 
markets and we are trying to do all we 
can to prevent it." 

As of now, an arrest for methaqualone 
abuse is classified as "possession of a 
restricted drug without a prescription," a 



British — 
Commonwealth 
Committee To Meet 

On Thursday, November 16, in Pierce 
Auditorium there will be a lecture 
. ponsored by the British and Com- 
monwealth Culture Committee. 

Professor A. Z. Freeman of William and 
Mary college will speak on "Berwick- 
Upon Tweed as a Prize of War." The 
lecture is open to the public free of 
charge. 

iiunor charge in most areas. But Federal 
Food and Drug Administration officials 
iire pressing Congress to pass firmer 
legislation against the drug. Within a 
year, narcotics agents hope to have such 
new laws. 



THE CAI J^aarion State Coltege, Pa . Friday, Nov 3, 1972 



Pages 



Carlson Hosts Exhibit 



By BILL MALONEY 

CarLson Library has an unusual art 
exhibit this semester - fifteen examples 
of C'hinese art from the collection of Dr. 
Eldon Somers of the Social Science 
Department. All of the pieces are of ex- 
ceptional quality and several of the pieces 
are quite unique. 

Among the oldest objects are two 
pottery tomb figures of the T'ang 
Dynasty. One is a magnificent figure of a 
saddled horse and the other is an at- 
tendant groom. Such statues were placed 
in graves to accompany the deceased into 
the next world. There is also a stone 
carving of the 7th or 8th century on 
display. 




Pictured above is the window display tiiat is posltiooed in the small lounge hallway 
leading the north section of the library's second floor. It contains Chinese art 
pieces. Also available to the students are books and descriptions of the artifacts. 



Most of the works on exhibit are of 
porcelain. Of these, several are from the 
Ming Dynasty, considered by many 
authorities to be the "golden age" of 
Chinese porcelain. No less delightful to 
the eye are the later works fired during 
the Manchu Dynasty. One piece, a vase 
less than two inches high, is decorated 
with the minutely executed figures of 
animals — a rat, pig, rooster, rabbit and 
several others. Another unusual piece is a 
small snuff bottle from the K' and Hsi 
period. The container is decorated with a 
"peach bloom" glaze and has a stopper of 
silver mounted green jade. 

The newest object is a rare vase from a 
kiln operated during the short reign of the 
Emperor Yut" Shih Kai. Yuan was a 
general under the Dowanger Empress 
Tzu Hsi. This last of the Manchu rulers 
was overthrown in 1911, and during the 
subsequent republican period Yuan Shih 
Kai maneuvered for power against the 
forces of the Kuomintang. In 1915 he 
became the first premier of China, but 
when he declared himself Emperor on 
January 1 of the following year he lost his 
shaky support. His reign ended 83 days 
later, but not before he started an im- 
perial porcelain factory in the tradition of 
his predecessors. This vase is one of the 
few works from that factory. 

More recent political events have 
made things Chinese fashionable, and 
besides, these works offer insight into a 
culture utterly different from our own. 
The exhibit will remain on public view for 
the remainder of the semester. 



WCCB Goes Cable FM 



Iheia Chi Overwhelmed 



The last two weeks have been out- 
standing for the Brothers of Theta Chi. 
There was a fantastic homecoming party 
with parents, alumni, and dates. Some of 
the alumni who attended were Thomas 
Camise, Gene Smith, Joe Izzi, Richard 
"Bear" Snyder, Fred Rost, Sam Adams, 
Mike Sheffer, Chris Wurster, Duke 
Stahbnan, Ronald Keller, and Stephan 
Tarapchak. The fraternity would 
especially like to thank Duke Stahlman 
who made a colossal effort in collecting 
additional donations. To make the 
weekend an even bigger success, Brotiier 
Watterson's efforts on The Homecoming 
float "Mississippi Queen" captured the 
second place trophy. During this past 
weekend, Theta Chi pledges did some 
wild cheering and came home with the 
ffrst place school spirit trophy. They also 
came back with the Indiana cheerleaders. 

On October 26, the Brothers intend to 
admit to their membership eleven new 
brotiiers; Hank Jenniches, John I^nn. 
Al Krohe, Tom Richardson, Dan Keane, 
Randy Durante. Denny Deter, and Chuck 
McQure. All of these men have been 
working hard during pledge period. 

The Chi's already have plans for 
conmiunity action with a trip to Polk 
State Hospital. They hope that they can 



do more for the community in the future. 
In athletics the fraternity has a few 
injuries, and in the union they look like an 
extension of the infirmary, but they have 
high hopes for intramurals. 



Within a few days, WCCB radio will 
expand its audience to include local 
residence. 

The acquisition of an "FM 
Modulator," will allow the campus station 
to feed the Clarion cable system. This 
means that all persons now hooked into 
the local cable will be able to receive the 
WCCB programming. 

/McGovern Rally 
Af Park Today 

Ann McGovern Mead, daughter of 
Senator George McGovern. Dt^mocratic 
candidate for President, will be among 
the speakers at a McGovern rally today at 
2:30 p.m. in the town park. 

Also at the rally will be Dorothy Bush, 
the secretary of the National Democratic 
Party. She is and has been for many years 
the roll caller at the Democratic National 
Convention. Nancy Kulp, better known as 
Jane Hathaway of the "Beverly 
Hillbilllies," will also be in attendance. 

Two folksingers, Mike Seeger and 
Hedy West complete the bill. The rally is 
titled "The Grassroots Gras.shopper Get- 
Out-The-Vote Rallv. 



According to John Frank, Station 
Manager, WCCB's signal will be relayed 
via telephone wires to the cable com- 
panies equipment located near Strat- 
tanville. There, the signal will be con- 
verted to an FM signal and sent out on 
the cable 

Cable subscribers will be able to tune 
to WCCB by dialing 90.0 MHz. (Uie 
proposed FM frequency) on their FM 
radios, provided the radio has a cable 
input. 

The actual date when the station "goes 
FM" IS not known. Frank said the 
equipment was scheduled to arrive last 
week. However, the installation of lines is 
not yet complete. "We should be on the 
cable within the next couple of weeks," 
Frank said, nothing with a smile that he 
was hopeful his prediction was accurate. 



RIDE NEEDED— To & From 
PHILADELPHIA AREA 

(Dr*x»l Hill) 

For Thanksgiving. 

Will >har« •xpaniof — 

l*ov* ratponia in 

Coll OHic* 




Come in TODAY and take advantage of these options: 



• White or Yellow Gold 

• Quality Synthetic Stonea 

• Diamond Tops 



"FIREBURST STONES" 
"CREEK LEnERING" 
"UMUK DELIVERY" 



James Jewelers 



6 14 Main Street 




HEASLEY 

IS FOR 

NO — FAULT 
Auto Insurance 

Vote for No-Fault 

Vote for 

HEASLEY 

DEMOCRAT 
General Assembly 




LEARN TO FLY 

* Vi 

THEN FLY THE BEST 
FLY WITH THE U.S. MARINE CORPS 

PLATOON LEADERS CLASS 

— Fro* Civilian Pilots License 

—Starting salary up to $1 1,500 a year after graduation 

See the Marine Corps Representatives in tlie 
Foyer Entrance-Administration Building on the 8th 
and 9th of November 1972 



imiiH- 




SEN 
STAPLETON 

A good man... 
A decent man . . . 
A responsible man... 



WHAT DOES STAPUTON STAND FOR? 

nSCAL DITEGRITY - He fought for and won some ^218 Million in cuts in two 
Shapp Administration budgets. 

WELFARE REFORM — He believes the truly needy must be helped. But he 
has supported and will continue to support every reasonable move to 
tighten up welfare policies and standards. 

FULL-TIME SERVICE — His Senatorial office is the only position he holds in. 
life. No other candidate in this race can make that statement. 

STAPLETON STANDS FOR YOU! 



THE CALIv-Clarion State College, Pa . Page 4 



Friday. Nov. 3, 1972 



Tragic Heroine 
A Stage Review 



By Becky Ferrlnger 

The theater people uncovered a 
treasure last week via their presentation 
of Jean Anouilh's modem adaptation of 
"Antigone." Anouilh's version is 
modernized yet embodied with Sofrfiocles' 
original question of order, the core of the 
play. The modem setting causes one to 
realiie that something very much akin to 
"Antigone" could occur today. 

Although the crime and punishment 
may vary with the present times, the 
conflict of right and wrong in the 
framework of order is an eternal struggle. 
"Antigone's" appeal lies in the realization 
of the eternity of her conflict. 

As long as laws are dictated from the 
head and man acts from his heart, there 
will be many Antigones and Creons. 
These two main characters, portrayed by 
Jody Edinger and David McWilllams in 
the second cast, symbolically represent 
the opposing orders. In addition to being 
convincing, their portrayals were quite 
believable. 

Perhaps the most striking feature of 
Anouilh's "Antigone" is the narrator or 



Choms. As a device to provide insight and 
background, he is somewhat of a host for 
the evening as was Bob Dandoy for last 
week's student production. Com- 
plimented by a fine cast of 12 actors, Jean 
Anouilh's "Antigone" was a golden 
success. 

I myself uncovered a mysterious Uttle 
book by the name of "A Mirror for Wit- 
ches by Esther Forbes. It reveals a dark 
period of our history: the witch hunts of 
17th century Massachusetts. The heroine, 
Doll Bilby, grows up believing she is a 
witch. We readers know that she is not but 
the Puritan community singles her out as 
one. 




Marines Will Test And 
Interview Males On Campus 



Captain J. A. Panneton of the Marine 
Officer Selection Office in Pittsburgh, will 
be on campus on November ft-9 to in- 
terview and test students for programs 
leading to a commission in the Marine 



ADOLPH'S 
Restaurant 

Luncheon Sp*ciols & Dinners 

—OPEN AIL NIGHT- 
CLARION MOTOR LODGE 

Main St. at 4th Ava. 226-7200 




Corps. Interviews and testing will be 
conducted in the foyer entrance to the 
Administration builcUng. 

The officer programs available to 
male freshmen, sophomores and juniors 
are the Platoon Leaders Class and 
Platoon Leaders Class (Aviation). The 
programs require two six-week sununer 
training periods, no on-campus classes or 
uniforms and leads to a commission as a 
ground officer or pilot upon graduation. 

Upon completion of thejirst six weeks 
of summer training a $100 per month 
stipend paid tax free by the Marine Corps 
may possibly be qualified for. 
Applications for either the PliC ground or 
PIX Aviation Programs will then be 
accepted. After being commissioned, 
ugonapplication for ground, the officer 




JAMESWAY WILL 

GIVE YOU 

FOR EVERY CHRISTMAS CLUB CHECK 
OF $25 OR OVER CASHED AT JAMESWAY 
WITH A PURCHASE OF $5.00 OR MORE 
EFFECTIVE NOVEMBER 3 to 25, 1 972 



will return to Quantico for Basic School 
which lasts six months. Those that apply 
for aviation will be assigned to the Basic 
School at Quantico for a period of six 
months and then will go directly to 
Pensacola, Florida for approximately 18 
months of flight training. 

For seniors and graduates there is the 
Officer Candidate Course and Aviation 
Officer Candidate Course, which require 
successful completion of a 12 week 
training period after graduation. For the 
women, there is the Woman Officer 
Candidate Course: open to sophomores, 
juniors, seniors or graduates Starting 
salary for these programs range from 
$8,250 to $12,000 per year, depending on 
the program and college status. 

FSE Examines 
To Be Given 
At CSC Nov. 1 1 

College seniors will have an op- 
portunity in the Federal Service Entrance 

Examinations (FSEE) when it is given on 
a walk-in basis at CSC on November 11, 
1972. Complete details and FSEE an- 
nouncements are now available at the 
Placement Office. 

During the past year about 200 on- 
campus tests were given at 105 colleges 
within the Philadelphia region, which 
covers five states including this area. 
More than 3,500 men and women com- 
peted in these tests and more than 60 per 
cent attained an eligible rating. 

The FSEE was designed with the 
college in mind. One test taken one time in 
one place opens the door to approximately 
60 different career fields in many Federal 
agencies at locations all over the country. 

Open to seniors and graduates in any 
academic major, the program is ap- 
propriate for students in all curricula 
except Engineering, Physical-Sciences, 
Accounting and a limited number of other 
technical fields. 



Town ft Country 

Dry Cleaners 

508 Main St. 



4-Hour Shirt S«rvic« 

1-Hour Dry Cleaning 

20% Discount to Students 



ARE PHONEY CREDIT CARD 
CALIS WORTH A CRIMINAL 



Plus a stiff fine...a Jail sentence... 

or both? 




«• 



^lo 



ot everyone seems to realize that charg- 
ing phone calls to a fraudulent credit card 
numfcr is against the law. And that the 
law sets heavy penalties for violators. 

In this state, there's a fine of up to $500 
— or one year in jail — or both. (In some 
states, fines range as high as $10,000. with 
jail sentences of up to 10 years.) 

Modern electronic computer systems are 
making it increasingly easy to track down 




offenders. And the Telephone Company 
will not tolerate fraudulent calling, no mat- 
ter who the offender may be. 

The penalties may seem harsh for some- 
thing that may be done out of thoughtless- 
ness. But the fact remains: The law does 
not look on phone fraud as a lark. 

^u Bell of Pennsylvania 



Cowhands Gather 

The two pictures that you see potltiooed beside this article were taken In Oitt* 
dler Dining Hall when the campus cafeteria sponsored a western-style dlmier ■• a 
featured meal of the month. Prties were awarded fw the student! who best 
dressed the part of an old chowhand. Needless to say, Clarion State College has Its 
resident population of hanis that stlU Uke to get In on a gig that gtves them a bit of 
fun. Would you believe It, but the people In this picture were identified as itudenti 
who wOl do Just about any trick for a laugh, a picture, or an article about them In 
The Call. Prize money and acclaim were awarded to the winners who were seen 
the next day still sporting their rancho and Indian threads. Crazy at the day Is 
long! 



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By EDWARD JULIUS 



>^\ 



ACROSS 
1. Goals 

Rich or ProBiinant Man 



5. 

10. 
14. 
15 



Horn* 



Scarlett O'Hara' 
Ocfaat 
.^. Markat Placa 

16. English River 

17. Roman Road 
Military Stance (2 wds.) 
Unmarried 
French Painter 
Take Out 

, "P 

,_ Free from Sin 
26. Warlike Parsons 
32. Chemical Additivs 
Microscope Shelf 
Vigor 
Money 
Condiment 

Pago 

Modus in Rsbus 
Trlt. 
. Donkey 
41. Firm Supporter 

43. Atomic Theorist 

44. Slender 

45. African Country 

46. Piece of Thread 
49. Regurgitating 
53. Change 
55. Developed Animal 

Gar 

Mother-of-pearl 
Sicilian Resort 
Golf Items 
Avarice 



18. 
20. 
22. 
23. 

24. 

25. 



33. 

il: 

37. 
38. 
39. 
40. 



56. 
57. 
58. 
59. 
60. 



61. Bring Up 



DQWW 

1. Viking Explorer 

2. Memorandum 

3. Formal Fight 

4. Shrill 

5. Bomb Substance 

6. Marble 

7. Uninteresting Person 

8. Pro Nobis 

9. Tease 

10. Coal 

11. Declare 

12. English Emblem 

13. Insect (pi.) 
19. Betweeni Fr. 
21. Vegetable 

24. Swiftly 

25. Spreads Unchecked 

26. Pass Off 

27. Greek Letter 

28. Walking-pole 

29. Asunder 

30. Bratillan River 

31. Golf Club 
33. Flash 

3b. Army 

37. Newspaper Owner 

39. Web-footed Birds 

40. Indonesian Island 

42. Venezuelan Grasslands 

43. Cursed 

45. Irish Poet 

46. College Subject (abbr. ) 

47. Authentic 

48. Price 

49. Fault 

50. "Pompeii* Character 

51. Fate) Latin 

52. Growl 
54. Sailor 



Answers on PAGE 7 



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ERRORITE" iHSUl 



BOOKSTORB 



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WRITE OR PRINT 

Donald Pagano 

IN THE ^ 

Blank Space On The Ballot 

FOR 

REPRESENTATIVE In the GENERAL 
ASSEMBLY 63rd District 

PLATFORM: 

1 . Eiiminat* th« R*lm«r C*nt«r f«». 

2. Eliminate th« parking f«« for Students. 

3. Oppot«d fo th« St. Petersburg dam. 

4. Reduce the size of the legislature to 100 and 
make It Unicameral. Increase the staff of 
the legislature. 

5. Eliminate waste in our educational system. 

6. Investigate the deplorable conditions in our 
state hospitals and homes. 




Colleges Changing 



THE C'AM ^-Clarion StateCollege, Pa. 
Friday, Nov. 3, IWt Page 5 



Is Mr. Dandoy's look of sorpriae coming from being In the new play that will soon 
appear at Marwick-Boyd, w Is he gasping from some other Joy? Whatever the 
reason, please get the entire action by seeing the whole production itself. "The 
Doctor In Spite of HimselT ' Is sure to be a winner If tUs Is a preview of some of tiie 
action!!!! 



WHAT'S 
THIS? 




No, the above piece of sculpture is not 
a prize but it sure is a winner anyway! 
Paula Faliskie is' conducting a contest for 
the best or worst analysis of the new 
metal art work that has just been erected 
in People's Park on campus. Please read 
her column on the issue; then read over 
Carolyn Hoffman's editorial on the same 
subject. Pick your side and send in your 
responses to the Clarion Call's office 
before November 17th, in care of Paula. 
OK? 



The 


Clarion 


Call 


Needs News 


Reporters 


Clarion Stat* ColUg* Is, be* 


li«v« It or not, roaiiy a ronton- 


ably busy ploco. Unfortunatoly, 


much of tho now* that hoppons 


novor gots to tho CoJI. You can 


holp. 


ORGANIZATIONS! 


Having troubl* gotting your 


octivltiot publicizod? Holp your- 


tolf and tho Cojj at tho tamo 


timo. Suroly ono of your mom- 


bort mutt bo oblo to writo good 


English and would bo willing to 


do so for your organization. 


Hov* that mombor tubmit hit or 


hor nomo to tho Coll. Tho nomo 


will b* put on tho motthood at 


ono of tho Coll't rogulor roport- 


ort. Ho or tho will bo otkod only 


to roport on tho choton organi- 


zation, but may, of court*, tako 


othor attignmontt If dotirod. 


HELP 


US 


HELP 


YOUl 



Inclement Weather 
Delays Tourney 

The Clarion Tennis Tournament is .still 
in progress, but some of the final results 
are in. 

In the mixed doubles final, Kandy 
Bonanno and Carol Sayers defeated Kevin 
O'Neill and Barb Seel 6-3, 6-3, 

In women's singles Kathy Beck won 
the first set 6-4. Barb Seel came from 
behind at 5-2 to take the set 7-5. In the final 
set Kathy Beck defeated Barb Seel in a 
closely fought set 6-4, to give her the 
women's singles title. 

The finals of the men's singles have yet 
to be played. However, Stan Adamski is 
certain as one of the finalists. He will play 
either Don Sheffield or Randy Bonanno 
for the championship. 

In the open doubles the team of 
Adamski-Vavrek will be playing either 
Sheffield— Galbreath or Lychak- 
Feeney. 

Bad weather and difficulties in 
arranging playing times have hampered 
the finals. 



The Harrisburt.; Patriot News prmteii 
;in artit'k on ()ctoi>er 24 I'oncerning a 
shifting trend in the statu coIIp^'k system 

The pa|)er noted that many of the :;tate 
colleges' students arc now in non- 
I'ducation majors. The rea.son for this 
chan>?e was cited as the increasinj.' 

Election 72 
On 640 Radio 

WCCH Kaditj is plaiininu exteasive 
election coverage from its studios, the 
courthouse, ami local party headquarters. 

The coverage will Iw ancfiored by Hob 
Stein, with reporters phoninf4 in local 
results and mlerviews throughout the 
county. Between 10 and 15 students will 
F)rovide the extensive coverage, starting 
at 8 p.m. 

The station has planned to stay on the 
air with election coverage until early in 
the morning. Coffee ;ind douj^linuts will l)e 
available free in WCCBs studios and all 
students are invited to visit the station 
and observe the election results as they 
are being received. 

According to station manager John 
Frank, .several political and non-partisan 
quests are scheduled to appear 
throughout the broadcast. 



muTiber nf fcuchers and uncmplovod 
teacheis Feiini-y U.inia needs fev.i" 
teacher.*- ""» 'hf market is nearly full 
Accordiii Hi- Patriot, last year 

'Penns\lvania added the fewest new 
teachers eniployetl in 10 years There was 
.1 net increase of only 538 profi'.ssionals in 
Pennsylvania's entire public school 
system, and only 263 of these were 
« las.srooin teachers." 

It was also noted that pupil enrollment 
in colleges has leveled off and in som- 
areas of the state it has even dropped 

Part of the drop in education majors m 
state colleges was also attributed to tt\' 
fa-t that once state collet^es were str.ctiN 
Teachers' Colleges. In 1%2 (lovernor 
l^wrence had tht schools made intn 
liberal arts "State Colleges." The break 
through into university status came m 
1%5 with Indiana .State, 

( )n ()ctob« ! ■■rnor Shapp signe 

Senate Bill :•;• which provides for 

the overall fiuecuon of the stati- college 
system to the Uoani of State College and 
University Diiectors, the State Board of 
Education and the Secretary of 
Education. This measure was discussed 
in the Legislature for 10 years and the 
yovernor estimates that if the control had 
Ijeen turned over to the Boards at that 
time that the state would have been saved 
approximately $45 million a year. 



Coffee House Next Week 



Mick F,. Clark, country-folk singer and 
writer, will appear in next weekend's 
coffee house in Hiemer c;enter. Two 
performances, at 8:30 and 9:45 p.m., are 
scheduled for Thursday, Friday and 
Saturday evenings. 

Mick sings of country life and city life. 
and of love and life. He performs songs he 
has written as well as those of Ian Tyson, 
John Hartford, Bob Dylan and several 
written by Hank Williams. 

Mick took up singing and playing after 



graduating from Kt, Joseph's College in 
Indiana where he was a math major. He 
worked with a folk group. The Three of 
,Us, for three years after college When 
Uie group disbanded, Mick worked alone 
and his style returned to country western 
music. 

Chuck Glaser of Nashville, who 
publishes John Hartford's works, will 
produce an album Mick will record 
shortly. 




MICK E, CLARK 



CAF^LOS SANTANA 
& BUDDY MILES 

LIVE 



Evil Ways ^ 
Them St 

Changes ,nOTmn 



220988 




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9W if you join now and agree to buy just 7 ■ selections (at regular Club prices) during the next 2 years 



TAKE 

YOUR 

PICK 



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cassettes 






7" reel-to-ree! 
tapes 



JOAN 




BMMY WYNTTt 
BtDTIMt fTOfH 

Kcsp Cr ^^^1^9 


NmRMenot 
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powfiteiioi 

tM P^. nnct SMlii 

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! HARRY CHAPIN 

I HciDStlAUS 




BtOOO, SWEAT 
& TEARS 

GREATEST HITS 

• Spinniiu Whnl 

• Au'n Ma«t I 
So V*ry Happy 



214650 



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Mothei and Child 
Reunion 




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CARPENTERS 
ClOSF TO rOU 




Yes, it's true! - it you loin now, you may h.jve ANY 10 of 
these selei tions lor only $2,86. Just mail the application 
at trie riulit, logettiei vvitti your cf - • - j'loy order for 
S2.86. In exchange . 

You agree to buy just seven selections (at regular Club 
pricesj in Itie coming two years - and you m.iy cancel 
membi isiiip at aiy tmio alter doing so. 
Your own charge account will be opened upon enrollment 
. , . and the selections vou order as a member will be 
mailed and billed at the regular Club priceb: cartridges 
and cassettes. $6.98; reel tapes, $7.98; records, $4.98 or 
S5.98 plus processing and postage. (Occasional spe- 

cial si='lecti"ns .TiavJ be somtiwhat hi.itier j 

You may accept or reject selections as Icllcws: every four 
weeks you will receive a new copy o( the Ciub's music 
magazine, which describes the regular selection for eacti 
musical interest . . plus liuncirods of alternate selections 

... if you do not want any selection in an> month, just mail 
the 'esponsa cam provided by the date specified 

. if you want only Oie regular selection lor your muaxal 
interest, you need do nothino be shipped to 

you autnrnaticaMy 

. . . il. you want any ot Itie other selections offered, just 
arder thtr on thn response c? >'. a-id Tiail it by the 
date specified 

. . . and from lime to time we will ,,' . , „v^,,.,l' special selec- 
tioris wriiih you may reiecl by mailing the special 
dated form provided . . or accept by simply doing 
nothing. 

You'll b" '■ ■■'■'" for our bonus ptan upon compli-ting your 

pnrciim: ''nt — a plan whicri enables yuu to sa^e 

at lea-st your futU's r^if 'i.tv*-'. A: i nnw till ;n 

and miii ation too; 



^7~T1 



COLUMBIA RECORD CLUB f r "oaTJ 

Box 1972 • Seminole, Fla. 33542 L„r_-^.?1* 

I am enclo.iiii; niy chock tir money order for $3,86 a. t 
nunt for '.hi' 10 selection.? indicated litlow. Please al 
my mi iiibi:r:hip application I am l^tere^tell .h ihi. !gll 
ir.g reti'irdeU entrrtaiiinitnt leneck one) 



•ept 

i-'A * 



Be sure to 
check one 
box only 



lJ 8-Track Cartridges (V^e-W) 
Tape Cassettes (WF-X) 
Reel-to-Hee! Tapes (VZ-Y) 

._, 12 Stereo Records (VY-2) 



97J I 






187666 204/43 198986 

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House 



t«'F72 



il aKrc e to buy seven .selection.s iaf regular Club prices fc I 

(luring liie coming two vearb, and may taiK'-l memb'Tstiin I 

I any linn llierealler. If I continue. I will b. i);g,hie fiir I 

I yotir bf)i!U>. plan. All selection- will bi ili si'r:hi 'I m aii. aii'-i' i 

1111 ilie Club miiRa/.iiie, ,seni every * •',■ " '■ I! I 'Jo nui I 

want any .selectlim. Ml mail ihe r ,ird by itie i 

, dale Hpecitini - or use il to ortier a! I (In wanl | 

I If I want (,i,'//v the regular .s.-ii-etio!. ;-.,, ■■ ';!'• •■ i 

] e.st, I need riu nothinK it will bp >en' aut' : imii | 

I tunc li^ time. I'll be naered .snecial Helecd' ii..i>' , 

' uf 'I :)• '<r r."^ cl hv imtik iIu flsn-ri firm i, , ,■■ . | 

I MY MAIN MUSICAL INTEREST IS (checit one boi only): 

I Easy Listening Young Sounds Country ' 

j M, ; 

«,. I 

■ ,r; ,. t ■.,,>, fi.ti Nam. I 

I 1 

. l>U'iv I 

! ! 

I I 

I Stoff li» (o^t I 

I Dq Tan Havr A TeltphoM? (Check One) 1 YES NO , 

LAI U. FPo aililrrsiira u-ite /or ijfciol ojcr I 

._>._. — _ 1 



THE CAI.U Clarion state College. Pa. Pa^eG 



Friday, Nov. 3, 1972 




Special Beginning for Judo Team 
Huns Have Help of Mr. F. Braun 



The Cross Country Team with its 9-3-1 record goes to the State 
Meet this weekend at Edlnboro. Front row, left to right — Jim 
Newkirk, Gary Whiteley, Mark Bartman, Robbie Rogers, Greg 
Smith, Steve Motzer, Paul Martin and Richard Martin. Back 



row. left to ri^it — Ken Bell, Harrj Burket, Robert Smith, Doug 
BroHTi, Jerry Burk, Joe Nirholes, Dave Vrbancic, and Coach 
Bill English. 



Lasf of Home Games 

Tough Eagle Game Slated 



By George Riggs 

Clarion's Golden Eagles host Ship- 
pensbur^; tomorrow in the final home 
^^ame of the 1972 season. Clarion a strong 
favorite in tomorrow's contest is not 
taking the Red Raiders lightly however, 
after Shippensburg's 14-9 upset over 
Edinboro. 

Shippensburg has been known for 
coming back strong late in the season, as 
Coach Jacks can testify to when the 
Raiders almost pulled an upset in last 
year's game with Clarion. 

The following passage is taken from 
last year's write up on the Clarion- 
Shippensburg game: 

"As the clock ticked away, It looked 
as though Shippensburg would pull off a 
surprise upset. The Raiders entered the 
game with a 2-5 record and due to a 
series of injuries, a large number of the 
game starters were unexperienced 
underclassmen. The Eagles were a 
heavy favorite in the game, but had to 
play some heads-up ball to win the 
game. 

"With approximately two and one 
half minutes remaining in the game, 
senior running back, Fred Rost ended 
an 82 yard Eagle drive with a one yard 
touchdown run that gave Clarion the 
game. Corcetti*s second point of the day 
gave the Eagles a hard fought 17-13 
triumph over Shippensburg, who 
finished their season with a 2-6 record." 

Coach Jacks commented that Ship- 
pensburg is regaining some of the winning 



form which it started out with earlier in 
the season Jacks went on to say, 
"Shippensburg is a young club and that is 
.some of their problem, but they are a good 
team when playing well." 

On offense, Shippensburg runs from 
the Wishbone-T. "Running from this 
offense," Jacks stated, "Shippensburg is 
capable of scoring from anywhere on the 
field." 

Shippensburg '.s weakest point is the 
lacking of a good quarterback who can 
run the wishbone style offense effectively. 
In the upset victory over Edinboro last 
week, however, freshman quarterback 
Gene Hoover did a great job of directing 
the offense when he ran for 99 yards, 
passed for 90 yards, and scored a pair ot 
touchdowns. 

Halfback John Seigle, also a freshman, 
is the leading rusher for the Raiders. 
Seigle has netted 507 yards in 125 at- 
tempts, placing him in sixth place in 
rushing in the Western Conference. 

Unless the Raiders reorganize their 
game plan completely, their offensive 
strategy will probably be directed toward 
a running game. This is mainly due to the 
fact that being unable to find a consistent 
quarterback, the Raiders passing attack 
is the worst in the conference. 

Looking at the defense, the Raiders 
are rated second in the conference in the 
defensive passing department yielding 
les.s than 65 yards a game. Shippensburg 
is at the bottom of the list again, however, 
when it comes to their defensive rush. ITie 
Raiders have allowed an average of 207.,3 
total yards rush so far this year. 



Altliough switching to a 6-1 defense last 
week, after playing the Oklahoma 5-2 
defense in the preceding six games, it is 
still uncertain as to which style the 
coaching staff will initiate in tomorrow's 
contest. 

Clarion's record now stands at 5-2, 
with a ,3-0 conference record. A win 
tomorrow is essential for the Golden 
Eagles if they plan on claiming the 
Western Conference Championship. After 
tomorrow's game, the only team standing 
in Clarion's path toward the cham- 
pionship is Shppery Rock, which is the 
only other team undefeated in the 
Western Conference. 



By PAM GOEPFARTH 

( Secretary of Judu Team ) 

The Clarion State College Hun Varsity 
Coed Judo Team had a very special 
beginning to its fall .season, l'>rnand 
Braun, 25 years old, of Paris, France is a 
legiilar visitor at the judo trainings which 
are held Monday through Friday from 
7:00 to 9:00 p.m. m the wrestling room. 
Mr. Braun is the 1969 French judo 
champion in the 180 lbs weight <livision. 
With a victorious mat technique ho 
earned the All-France .senior mat Judo 
championship in 1969. In 1970 he placed 

again as 2nd in All-France cham- 
pionships 

Mr. Braun recently became the 
son-in-law of Dr. Dilara Nikoulin, the 
Russian language professor here CSC at 
the Foreign Language department. He 
married Dr Nikoulin's daughter, Maria, 
who is a graduate of Miami U. of i)xford 
in philosophy and is a regular intrepreter 
for her husband at the judo ses.sions. 

Judo is one of the several hobbies of 
champion Braun. He is a motorcycle 
racer, small plane pilot and underwater 
spear fisherman. He is the itgiit hand 

CSC Runners 
Attend States 

California State College proved to be a 
tough opponent as the cross-tountry team 
was defeated by the score of 22-33. It was 
the last regular season meet for the 
Clarion runners who complete the season 
with a 9-3-1 record. 

The State Meet will be this Saturday at 
Edinboro, which all 14 State colleges 
participate in. The four toughest teams m 
the meet, according to coach Bill English, 
are expected to be Indiana, Edinboro, 
Slippery Rock, and Lock Haven 



man i . i .luiily busines.«i in 

! rancc. Presently Mr. Braun is in the 
niiddlt' of an extensive worlil tour with hi.s 
wife and Clarion was one uf the stopping 
.stations where they have spent some 
weeks. 

This fall the varsit v judo program has 
:< fifty strong inemltership almost equally 
'livided between male and female 
students. Some of the students are ex- 
perienced from last year and from 
previous seasons. Many of them hold 
advanced degrees and p9sses.s various 
belt ranks. A number of these .students 
hav( been winners in various jud<. 
competitions. They .ire now instriuiiental 
m buildmi: up the new team for the 
(unent .semester 

Among the beginners are many 
liromismg talents, as was well demon- 
strated at the most recent judo com- 
petition held at the Judo Academy of 
Pittsburgh. On September 24, the CSC 
Huns entered in Pittsburgh with a four- 
teen member team. I'hey brought home 
.seven trophies. 

Judo ctwch Andor i^-Jobb provided the 
iiido team with a clinic at the start of the 
season. Tlie clinic was held at Edinboro 
.Statt' College and was led by Koriakif 
Bunasawa. holder of the fourth degree 
black bett. In 1969 Mr. Hunasawa became 



the runner-up to the all-Japan senior judo 
championship in the 154 lbs. weight 
division Before that he was already the 
all-Japan high school champion. 

Promotional tests were also held on 
October 6 and October 9 for two eligible 
Clarion judokas. Sophomore Donna 
Leoper and 2 freshman. Rich liane had 
qualified for the third rank in judo 
designated by the green belt. 

The judo team has a very busy 
schedule set up for the season. This 
schedule includes an open invitational 
tournament that will be held in Clarion in 
Tippin Gymnasium on Sunday. November 
12. 

The present officers of the judo 
program are team captain senior Tom 
Koomis, holder of the third degree brown 
belt, team co - captain senior Skip 
Maneer, holder of the third degree brown 
belt, treasurer Maureen Meko, holder of 
the women's green belt, secretary 
sophomore Pam Goepfarth. The head 
judo coach is Professor P-Jobb and the 
assistant coach is Duane Mercer. Both 
coaches hold the first degree black belt of 
the Kodokan School of Judo of Japan. 
Professor P-Jobb earned his degree in 
Budapest. Hungary and Mr. Mercer 
received his degree in Pittsburgh, Penn- 
sylvania. 



or Eagle Eye Predicts 





By OL' EAGLE EYE 

Somebody's out to get me. I can feel it 
in my feathers. 

One week. I predict the impossible, 
lx)ck Haven beating Edinboro. I get 
roasted. The next week, I predict the 
probable, Edinb-jro beating Shippens- 
burg. I get roasted. 

I think Edinboro is trying to get me 
because I've been trying to give the team 
a hard time. But no self - respecting Eagle 
would associate with Scots. 

Thank goodness this week's list of 
contests is "Scot-free." 

Here is what my not - so - perfect vision 
is saying to me. 

Clarion 21, Shippensburg 13 ... No 
upsets this week. Clarion has been in- 
consistent this season, but it seems to 
have gotten on the track. ... Many people 
have been giving me ideas about next 
week already, but should Clarion win this 
one impressively, there may be no 
stopping the Golden Bugles. 

Slippery Rock 28, Lock Haven 13 ... 
Slippery Rock is number one in the 
Conference in passing defense and should 
neutralize the Bald Eagle air attack. 
Meanwhile, the Rock, second in total 
offense will go over, around, and through 



the lx)ck Haven defense ... Should Ix)ck 
Haven pull the upset, and Clarion win, it's 
Clarion's title... Little chance the Rock 
would let it get away so easily. 

Indiana 21, California 10 — The Big 
Indians will have a battle for a while, but 
should overpower the Vulcans. 

See you at the game tomorrow. Have a 

nice weekend! I will. Afterall, a weekend 

in Clarion is a weekend "for the birds." 

Correct Incorrect Tie Pet. 

Record 12 2 1 .857 



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The referee moved the ball downfield on this penalty against California in last 
Saturday's high-scoring game in which the Golden Eagles defeated the Vulcans 35- 
21. The game was one of Joe Marx' best. 

Well Played Game 
Brings Victory to CSC 



Considering the ease in which botf 
teams scored during most of Saturday's 
game, it seemed that the new stadium a1 
California should have been equippec 
with a computer. 

Eventually California's offense fadec 
while Clarion, with one 'Hal" of an at- 
tack, rampaged to a 35-21 Conference 
victory. 

Clarion continues atop the loop with a 
3-0 record in league play while Slippery 
Rock, idle in the Conference, is second 
with a 2-0-1 mark. 

Tops in total offense in the Western 
Division, Clarion found California right in 
its tracks as they alternated touchdowns 
until both had accumulated 21 points by 
early in the third quarter. But crucial 
defensive plays by the Golden Eagles 
ended the "anything youcan do" duet. 

Starting from their own 12, the Vulcans 
sailed downfield. pausing only to move 
the chains until they reached the Clarion 
ten where a fourth-and-one play failed to 
net the first down. 

Taking over where the Vulcans left off, 
.loe Marx playing "his best game of the 
season, if not his entire college career,' 
according to head coach Al Jacks, moved 
the Golden Eagles into the endzone on six 
plays the most important being a 71- 
yard pass-riui to Tom West 

Scott Peters took Uie Ml from Marx 
on a three-yard toss at 11:27 in the fourth 
quarter for the ^mrfi. 



Fred Pasini, who was perfect on con- 
version attempts for all five touchdowns, 
split the uprights to give Clarion a 28-21 
edge. 

In a matter of minutes (seven to be 
exact), Clarion was back on the 
scoreboard as Marx connected with a 58- 
yard scoring pass-run with Steve Nolan, 
his second TO of the afternoon. 

The toss was the last of the game for 
Marx, who threw 17 passes and completed 
13 for 285 yards. Abnost a complete 
reversal of his show against Indiana the 
week before. 

However, lest one get the impression 
that t'larion was only moving the ball 
through the airways, senior Mick Sarnese 
gained 101 yards in 17 carries and scored 
two touchdowns. 

Using only terms like "exceptional" 
and "outstanding," Jacks complimented 
Marx, Sarnese, Dan Corbett, West, Marc 
Riddell and Nolan for their part in "the 
i)est offensive game of the year." 

The triumph left the Golden Eagles "in 
H g(K)d position ' moving into the strefch- 
lun for the Conference flag. Unless 
Slippery Hock drops its game to U)ck 
Haven toinprrow. everythini', will bt^ 
riding on the (Jolden l'.agle-R('Cket battle 
next week 

Once again. Clarion has been m the 
running the entire .sea.son and. as Jacks 
.says. We're pretty pleased." 



Pizza Villa 

— PiziQ 

— Subs, Regular & 

Toasted 
— Meatball sandwiches 
— Hot Sausage 

sandwiches 
— Salads 

MAIN STREET N»rt to Murphy's 



CLARION STUDENTS & FACULTY 
LET'S ELECT 

CHET BYERLY 

To The General Assembly 
63rd District 

— Clarion State College Alumnus — 

— Former "Clarion Call" Editor — 

— Former College Trustee — 

— Well Qualified Candidate — 

CHESTER H. BYERLY for ASSEMBLY 

(Paid for by Faculty for ByerJy) 



^^ 




These twimmen are bosy earning their |M.M by iwimming 
over 21 milM. Twenty-eight people swam 1841 lengths of ttie pool 
a piece in a ourathon to raise money for a training trip south for 
ttie team over semester breali. Sponsored by local people, the 



tirim took place the weeii of October 23-27. The aqoamen are 
also selling hotdogs In the dormitories In an effort to raise 
money. Over half of the money needed nwst be produced by the 
swimmers themselves. 



Needy Swimmers"Hot Dogging" It 
For Training Trip To Florida 



t»* 



^* 



The Marines Are Looking For A 



FewG 




II 



IMen Who Can Lead 



Can you shoulder the responsibility of leadership in the combot arms, engineering, 
supply, communications, computer science, air defense; or as the pilot or flight officer of a 
million dollar attack aircraft? If you think you con, and ore working towords your degree, 
then talk with the Marine Representatives at the Foyer Entrance-Administration Building on 
8-9 November 1972. If you qualify, the Marine Corps can offer you $100 per month while you 
are attending college and o starting salary up to $1 1,50Q per yeor. 



PLATOON LEADERS CLASS 

— Draft deferment 
— $100 per month scholarship 
— Law program options 
— Service as short as 30 months 
— Starting salary up to $1 1 ,500 
per year 



OFFICER CANDIDATE SCHOOL 

— Open to seniors & graduates 
— Aviation or ground fields 
— Service os short q$ 30 months 
— Starting salary up to $9,500 
per year 




ByGailRivenborg 

Tl* Garlon Men's Swimming Team 
will be participating in its fourth year of 
intercollegiate cwnpetition this year. The 
team started practice early in September, 
though it is a spring sport. During the 
last three years the men have stayed on 
campus for most of their Christmas and 
semester breaks to work out and keep in 
shape. This year tt)e team has an op- 
portunity to travel to the University of 
Southern Florida during this period and 
they will be able to work out twice a day in 



outdoor pools with three other collegiate 
teams. Most of the teams which Clarion 
competes against in dual meets have been 
and still are taking training trips to the 
south. 

The swimmers are providing well over 
half of the money for the trip themselves. 
They are presently selling hot dogs in the 
various dorms and during the week of 
October 23-27, they swam in a narathon. 

Unlike the marathon sponsored by the 
Women's Swimming Team, each 
swinuner literally "went to town" and 




LOU MEYERS works ont to get in shape for a ron|^ basketball season. In additim 
to regular teams played in previous seasons, Mercyhtnnt, Youngstown, 
Steubenville, Point Park, and Athletes in Actkn have been added to the schedule 
this year. 



asked local offices and merchants to 
sponsor him with a donation of $26.00. For 
the d(mation, the athlete swam the 
distance of the Boston Marathon — 26 
miles, 385 yards. This kept tiie boys in 
training while earning money on their 
trip. The swimmer also gave his ^nsor 
ten one-hour work slips which tlie sponsor 
can "cash in" for work from the swim- 
mer. 

Each swimmer for the first four days 
of the week swam 368 lengths, or, roughly, 
five nules, and they swam 374 lengths on 
the last day, a little over six miles. The 
total of lengths swum in the nuirathon 
was 1846 per swimmer. Twenty-eight 
people took part in the marathon for 
their qx)nsors. 

Times were taken for the marathon 
First place went to Ed Fox with a time of 
10:29.11, which averaged out to 24 minutes 
per mile. He was sponsored by First 
Seneca Bank and Trust. Second place 
went to Larry Bushey for Rhea's Motel 
with a time of 10:41.21, an average of 24.24 
per mile. Bill Ackermann came in third 
with 10:50.27 for an average of 24.48 per 
mile for R&H Corporation. Walt "Buzzy" 
long, fourth in the marathon for American 
Safety Flazor Company, came in with a 
time of 10:56.57 for an average of 55.0 per 
mile. And fifth place was taken by Robin 
Harford with a time of 10:59.43, an 
average of 25.06 per mile swum for 
Krebda Brothers Express. 



Victory Repeated By 
Golden Eagle Volliers 



By GAIL RIVENBURG 

Once again the Women's Volleyball 

Team brought home a victory to raise 

their tally to 5-0 on the season. The girls 

.^ traveled to Westminster last Wednesday 

and downed their girls 15-7 and 15-8. 

The "B" Team did not fare as well, 
losing by scores of 15-4, and 15-13, giving 
them a 3-2 for the season. 

On November 9, the volliers come up 

^ against Carnegie - Mellon University, 

Chatham College and Thiol College in a 

quadrangular here at Garion. The Eagles 

lost to CMU last year and gained a forfeit 

game from Chatham. Thiel was defeated 

both last year and this year by CSC's 

girls. 

* A triangular on November 15 will also 

be held at Clarion against Edinboro and 

Indiana. Barely losing to these teams last 

year at Edinboro, the possibility of 

Clarion becoming the winning team is 

very great. 
t 

The games, ordmarily played to 15 
points in a dual match, may also have an 
added limitation. 

In triangular and quadrangular meets, 
the (^tion of playing to the 15 points or 
eight minutes, whichever comes first, 
tt may be taken. It is decided by the home 
coach whether to play this way or not. 
Usually, according to Miss Shope, the 
Eagle team's Coach, games are played to 
the 15 points. Timing is only continued 
while the ball is in motion, so the 15 points 
is usually reached before the time runs 

out. 

Should the time limit be enforced, 
however, a team can win a game without 
the two-point margin that is necessary for 
a victory when playing for points. For 

^ Crossword Puzzle Answers 



example, a team playing may play a 
game of 17-15 or, as in last week's game 
against Slippery Rock, play a game at 16- 
14. In playing under a time Umit, though, 
should the score by 5-4 and the time ran 
out, the team with the 5 score would win. 
The triangular and quadrangular 
meets begin at 7:00 p.m. and both should 
prove to be two exciting evenings. 



Three 4-Bedroom 

HOUSES 

For Rent 

(Unfurnished, Except 

Refrigerator A Stove) 

— For 4 or 5 Students — 

*50 

Per Student, Per Month 
Plus UtIIHies 

Must hove Definite 
Commitment by Nov. 15 

Call 8:30 to 5:00 

226-9700 



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When yoii'iv ready 
toshaivyoursccivt 

with tlio world, 
givi'lu'i' the diamond 
tliatsaysitall. 
From MOO 

McNutt Jewelry 

528 Main St. 
Clarion 



THF CAl <!,-Clarion State College, Pa. 
Friday, Nov. 3, 1972 Page? 




More Than Ever 



You NEED 
NIXON 




AG NEW 




if McGorkel— Auditor General 
^ Williams— State Treasurer 
if Johnson— Congress 

i< Saylor— Congress 
iK Moore— State Senate 

if Byerly— State Representative 

These times demand the best in Leadership 
in Washington — You Know That! 

These times demand the best in people 
to represent you in Harrisburg — You Know That! 

These times demand a stop in the drive 
toward Socialism — You Know That! 

We both know the best chance for 
Peace and Freedom in America is to . . . 

VOTE REPUBLICAN 
NOVEMBER 7tli. 

Clarion County Republican Commiffee 
James Cumberland, Chairman 



¥¥4 




Pages 



Friday, Nov. 3, 1972 



BE SURE TO VOTE 

NEXT TUESDAY .... 

And, when you mark your ballot, please give serious consideration to the 
experience and proven qualifications of these outstanding candidates 





FOR PRESIDENT OF THE UNie STATES.. 

Sen. George S. 



McGOVERN 



if you've had enough of broken promises and high-level 
secrecy, vote for McGovern . . . he'll deliver what he's 
promised! 




FOR VICE PRESIDENT OF THE UNie STATES... 

Sargent 

SHRIVER 



Sargent Shriver has proven his capability in every 
assignment he's ever held . . . and he deserves 
your vote. 




P 



I ^ 



FOR CONGRESS... 

Ernest A. 

KASSAB 



J p 



Ernie Kassab has proven himself as a skilled 
businessman; he would be a splendid Con- 
gressman for our district. 



«6;c1™«!t 



'"X 





FOR AUDITOR GENERAL... 

Robert P. 

CASEY 



Bob Casey has won endorsements from 
every part of Pennsylvania for his out- 
standing service as Auditor General; 
he deserves re-election. 



FOR STATI TREASURER... 

Grace M. 

SLOAN 



Clarion County people know that Grace Sloon 
has done a remarkable job as Treasurer and 
as Auditor General; she merits her home 
county's wholehearted support. 




4 !• 



FOR FULL TIME REPRESENTATION IN THE 
GENERAL ASSEMBLY... 

Norman E. 



FOR STATE SENATOR... 

Patricl( J. 

STAPLETON 



Everyone knows Pat Stcpleton's record 
and achievements in the State Senate; he 
stands behind his promises. 



HEASLEY 



On his record in labor affairs, and in public 
service, Norm Heasley deserves the support 
of Clarion County Voters. 

Pend lor by the Clorion County Democratic Committee— David Zacherl, chainnan 




« 



I"* 




Clarinn 



Call 



Vol. 44, No. 11 



(1.ARI0N STATE (X)IJ.EGE - QARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



FYiday, Nov. 17. 1972 



MENC Schedules 
Vorious Events 

The MENC Student chapter has two 
important educational events scheduled 
before exaininations. The chapter is 
happy to announce a Ualcroze Eurhyth- 
mies Workshop on Saturday, December 2, 
1972 from 9:00 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. in FA 
Multi-Purpose Room. Guest clinician will 
be Brunhilde Dorsch, professor of 
Eurhythmies at Duquesne University. In 
addition to her work there and her 
numerous appearances as clinician at 
music education conferences, Mrs. 
Dorsch has taught children's classes in 
the Head Start program in Pittsburgh, at 
the Summer Music Day Camp at 
Chatham CoUege, at the YWCA, Pitts- 
burgh, at Volkwein's Music Center, and 
has related Eurhythmies to drama, folk 
dancing, and movement therapy. 

Eurhythmies, the study of music 
through Ixxiy movement, should be of 
particular interest to students in Music 
Education, Elementary Education. 
Early Childhood, and Special Education. 
The chapter extends a warm welcome to 
the special event in the area of music 
education. There will be no registration 
fee. Dress for the workshop should be 
clothes comfortable for movement. 

On Tuesday, November 28, the 
semester Student Teachers' Report 
session will be held from 11:00 to 12:00 in 
FA Rehearsal Room. During this session, 
the student teachers will comprise a 
panel, who will tell of their teaching ex- 
periences and then discuss these and 
other questions with the members of the 
student body in attendance. Any in- 
terested students, cooperating teachers 
and faculty are invited to attend. 

MENC chapter officers responsible for 
the semester's calendar of activities are 
Marie Doblick, president; John Karg, 
vice-president; Joanne Mehalo, 
secretary-treasurer; Martha Heiges. 
corresponding secretary. Chapter advisor 
is Grace E. Urrico. 

CSC Students 
Arraigned 

Several Qarion State College students 
were arrested within the last few weeks 
on charges of setting a false fire alarm, of 
aggravated assault and battery, and of 
arson. 

Arrested for allegedly pulling a false 
fire alarm was Maurice Upshaw. The 
Forest Manor resident was arraigned 
October 26 before District Magistrate 
Alta La Verne Hamilton, and was released 
on nominal bond. The charge stems from 
a false alarm pulled in Forest Manor on 
September 15. 

Anthony Brooks, 19, of College Park 
Apartments was arraigned before 
District Magistrate Hamilton on October 
.TO. He was charged with aggravated 
assault and battery and was released on 
bond. 

Arrested on November 13 and 14 were 
Dan M. Julian, 18, of Clairton, Paul 
Zdrale, 18. also of Clairton, Michael 
Stevenson, 18, of Pittsburgh, and a fourth 
student, of Philadelphia, a juvenile. The 
four, all students at Clarion who live in 
Forest Manor, were arrested by the 
Pennsylvania State Policy and Clarion 
State College Security. 

The four students were taken before 
District Magistrate Hamilton and 
arraigned on charges of arson. They were 
committed to the Clarion County Jail in 
lieu of $3000 bond apiece. 

The arrests stemmed from the in- 
vestigation of a fire in Forest Manor on 
November 2. The four are alleged w be 
involved in setting the fire that occurred 
on the second floor of Forest Manor South 




Senate Meets Twice 
Considers Appointments 



BUSY PRACTICING — Getting ready for a combined con- 
cert on Tuesday, December 5, are the CSC Concert Chuir and 
the CSC Brass Choir, shown here under the direction of Dr. 



Dean A. Farnham, Director of ttie Brass Choir. (Photo 1^ 
Mark Moshier) 



Chessmen 
Break Jinx 

The Clarion State College Chess Team 
gained their first victory of the season on 
Nov. 5 against the Beaver Extension of 
Penn State University, 3-1 and remained 
undefeated by tieing the unbeaten Indiana 
University of Pa. on Nov. 12, 2-2. 
Previously, all games had been won with 
the black pieces, but Greg Ross and Bill 
Brubaker broke the jinx winning with 
white against Beaver. The Eagles are 
now 1-0-3, Beaver is 0-1-0 and Indiana is 2- 
0-2. 

Results against Beaver: 

On board one, J. Madron ( B ) defeated 
Bob Banks (CSC). Using Petroff's 
Defense, Banks seized an early lead by 
winning an exchange, but Madron fought 
back to win the game. 

On board two, Greg Ross (CSC) 
defeated Skip Petro (B). Ross opened 
with the Queen Pawn, obtained a slight 
advantage, and overpowered Petro in the 
middle game. 

On board three, Charles Burnett (CSC) 
defeated his Beaver opponent. 

On board four. Bill Brubaker (CSC) 
defeated Ron Villa (B). On the twelfth 
move, Brubaker forked Villa's Queen and 
Rook with his Knight winning the ex- 
change. Villa fought back valiantly, but 
the material disadvantage was too much 
to overcome. 

Results against Indiana: 

On board one, Tom Murray (lUP) 
defeated Greg Ross (CSC). Ross opened 
with the Queen Pawn and Murray 
countered with the Grunfeld Defense. But 
Ross blundered on the sixth move and 
resigned after only nine moves. 

On board two, Charles Burnett (CSC) 
defeated Tom Schutte (lUP). Schutte 
used the English Opening. Burnett 
sacrificed a Knight in exchange for an 
attack, placed his Rook on the open King- 
Hishop file, won back the sacrificed 
material and hounded Schutte's King 
until he finally resigned. 

On board three. Bill Brubaker (CSC) 
drew Dave Millner iIUP). Millner used 
the Center Counter Gambit. Brubaker 



Gain Firsf Vicfory 
With White Wins 



attempted to hold onto his extra Pawn but 
was forced to give it up in order to 
neutralize Millner's attack. Both players 
agreed to a draw after 36 moves. 

On board four, John Reiber (CSC) 
drew Bruce Sander (lUP). Sander played 
the English Opening. Neither player 
could obtain an advantage, so they agreed 
to a draw after 40 moves. 

In an exhibition game, Ted Stakias 
(lUP) defeated Ralph Fife (CSC). Fife 
opened with the Queen Pawn, but Stakias 



counterattacked winning a Knight on 
move 15. 

The Eagle's next chess meet will be 
Dec. 10 against the Carnegie Mellon 
University. The perennial chess power, 
Carnegie Mellon, will probably be one of 
the toughest teams that Clarion will face 
this year. Earlier this year, Carnegie 
Mellon finished second in the United 
States Computer Chess Championship. 
'I'hey were defeated by Northwestern 
University at Evanston III. 



Foreign Language Society 
Initiates New Members 



At its last two meetings. Student 
Senate made numerous appointments and 
considered several constitutions. 

At the meeting of November li, Alice 
('arty and Bill Serchick were appointed to 
the Library Subcommittee, and B. A. 
Porch was appointed to the Committee on 
Hesearch and Graduate Studies. On 
November 13, Dean Doernte was named 
lo the Food and Housing Subcommittee. 
All three of the above are committees of 
the Faculty Senate. 

The Wilkinson Hall constitution was 
iiccepted by Senate at the meeting of 
November 6. At the latter meeting the 
Senate took up the question of the revised 
constitution of the College Center Board. 
It was generally agreed that the con- 
stitution needed further work by the 

Concert Choir 
Prepares Program 

The CSC Concert Choir and the CSC 
Brass Choir will present on Tuesday, 
December 5, at 8:30 p.m. in the Marwick- 
Boyd Auditorium. 

The Concert Choir, under the direction 
of Grace E. Urrico, will perform works 
ranging from choruses from the 
Magnificat by C. P. E. Bach to carols 
from many lands. 

In addition, the Brass Chou", a select 
^roup of brass musicians, under the 
direction of Dr. Dean A. Farnham, will 
perform works by J. S. Bach, Sweelinck 
and an arrangement by Uber, Christmas 
in Brass. 

The two choirs will join forces in two 
contemporary compositions by Daniel 
Pinkham and will perform several 
traditional carols with the audience in a 
"community sing." 

Student soloists with the concert choir 
will be Deborah Clepper, Kevin Cooley, 
Jim Eriekson, and Gail Glenn. Betty Ix)u 
Farnham, wife of Dr. Farnham, will be 
nuest accompanist for the Bach 
Magnificat. 



The Delta Iximbda chapter of Alpha 
Mu Gamma, national foreign language 
honor society, initiated 22 new members 
into their organization Wednesday, 
November 8. 

Pam Acre, president of the Clarion 
chapter, presided over the ceremonies 
and was assisted by vice president. Barb 
Vogele, Betsy Jevsevar, secretary, Helen 
Collins, treasurer, and Debra Carrig, 
historian. 

The new members include Wendy 
Besterman, Deborah Cartwright, David 
Chaney, Pat Clayton, Marie Davisson. 
Nancy Deaven. John Fiasco, Betsy Johns, 
Barbara .Johnson and Nancy Jones. 

Also initiated were Lee Anne Kestler, 
Kathleen Klanica, Nancy Klingensmith, 
Sandra Kovach, Marie Maryott, Diane 
Novak, Scott Kennie. Merle Russo, Mark 
Scheitle, Barbara Spencer, Linda Woodall 
.ind Rose Yeropoli. 



NOTICE 

Due to the Thanksgiving Holiday 
there will be No CLARION ("ALL 
November 24. The CALL will be 
published December I and 8. 



Basic requirements for membership in 
Alpha Mu Gamma are two 'A' grades in 
non-repeated foreign language courses 
taken at Clarion. Students need not be 
language majors. 

Who's Who 
Nominations 

The following students have been 
accepted in Who's Who Among Students 
in American Universities and Colleges: 

Sanmel F. Arnone, Victoria A. 
Catizone. Dean A. Chandler, Clyde D. 
Conti, Mary Ellen Demchak, Ted DiCola, 
Kathryn E. Funkhouser, David K. 
(Iribbin, Christine E. Heil. 

Also Vance P. Hein, Debra C. Jackson, 
Nancy A. Kee. Kathleen Kriefski, Ada D. 
Kish, Cynthia S. Leeper, Judith A. Link, 
Elaine Ludovici, Deborah M. Paruso. 

Also Barbara Schaefer, Stephen W. 
Schalles, David A. Schell, Joseph 
.Sebestyen, Irene F. Silagyi, Anna L. 
Smith. Cathy Stoner, Terrance Sullivan, 
HobertSykes, Sarah A. Torrance, Jane L. 
Walker, Richard F. Williams, Pat Young. 
Shirley Young. 




"Express Yourself" Theme 
For Annual Talent Show 



SHOVEIJNG IT IN - Phi Sigma Kappa Alumnus Bernard J. "Big Bern" Kuslbab 
returned to Campus Tuesday evening to represent his fratemltj- in a pie-eating 
contest sponsored by Zeta Tau Alpha for the mentally retarded. Bern came up with 
high marks in the manners department, but little else as his efforts failed to win a 
prise. (Photo by Gail Rivenburg) 



Clarion's students arc goin^i to get a 
chance to show what they can do when the 
Offices of Student Affairs and Student 
Development, under Mr. Kolwrt Doran 
and Mr. I^onard Walton present their 
talent show tomorrow night in Marwick- 
Boyd Auditorium beginninji at 8:15 p.m. 

The second of its kind 19 be held, the 
theme of this year's show is "Express 
Yourself " and is an open invitation for all 
students to get involved and show off their 
hidden talents. The original idea behind 
the show was student involvement, 
l»eginning with student volunteer com- 
mittees to handle publicity, judging, and 
the like. 

The final result will be shown off 
lomtirrow niuht in the forms of comedy lo 
light openi. The contest will be judged by 



Ijoth college and community. Out of the 
fourteen acts participating, prizes of $25 
for first. $15 for second, and $10 for third 
will bt' awarded. 

Everyone is invited lo attend the show, 
admission is free to students, faculty, and 
the community. 




( ommittee set up lo evaluate it and make 
recommendations. The Senate 
unanimously sent the constitution back to 
committee 

Senator Kestler reported on the 
meetings that she and Senator Hantz have 
been having with members of the faculty 
and administration concerning the new 
faculty union contract. She noted that 
under the provisions of the contract, 
I-'aculty F'valuation is mandatory. As 
such, the committee needs ideas on how 
student evaluation of faculty should be 
conducted. 

A letter was read from Mr. Jerome 
Zeigler of the Pennsylvania Department 
of Education. Mr. Zeigler requested 
Senate to nominate a student to a Student 
Advisory Council which will have 32 
members taken from colleges, public and 
private, across the state. Julie Walker 
and Mary Jane Koon expressed interest in 
l)eing on the Council. Senator Walker was 
named as Clarion's nominee. 

Senator Schell questioned the Election 
Committee's decision to allow prospec- 
tive Graduate Students to run for Senate 
next month onl> if they had ab*eady been 
accepted as a graduate student. He noted 
that formal acceptance notices will not 
have been sent out by that time, although 
many graduate applicants have been told 
informally that they will be accepted to 
graduate school at Clarion. 

It was moved by Senator Schell to 
allow prospective graduate students to 
run for Senate if they had reasonable 
cause to believe that they would be 
a student for the two following semesters, 
as required in the Clarion Students 
Association constitution. Senator Kriefski 
moved to refer this to the election com- 
mittee. This motion failed 4 'to 8. The main 
motion then passed seven to one, with 
several Senators abstaining. 

Because of the imminent 
Thanksgiving recess, Senate will not meet 
this coming Monday. The next meetint? 
will be Monday, November 27. at 6:30 
p.m. in the Riemer Banquet Room. 



mmmmm^ '^^ 


v:-:-:-:v:-:iir;-:-:..>::r:-.::i:^:-^::«^::St-::i;:: 




















1^ 






LOOK WHAT WE GOT — Members of the CSC Debate Team pose with trophies 
they brought back from Susquehanna University. Left to right: Debby Anderson, 
Kim Kcsner, Debbie Slack. Missy Staples, Renee Edwards. (Not pictured: Valorie 
Moore, Larry Jenkins, and Terrie Shockllng. ) (Photo by Mark Moshier) 

Debaters Sweep Tourney 
Capture Sweepstakes Trophy 



Last weekend Clarion debaters 
traveled to Susquehanna University for 
the Ninth Annual Dutchman Forensic 
Classic. They literally swept the tour- 
nament, bringing home six trophies plus 
the Sweepstakes Trophy. This marks the 
second year that Clarion has had more 
points than its opponents, thus winning 
the .Sweepstakes Trophy. 

Debatinn the affirmative side of the 
national debate topic, "Resolved: That 
the federal uovernment should provide a 
program nf comprehensive medical care 
for all U.S. citizens," in the novice 
•iivision of the tournament were Debby 
Slack and Kim Kesner. Kim and Debby 
were undefeated for the (i rounds of the 
tournament. Kim was also the best af- 
firmative speaker in the Novice Division. 

On the negative side, the team of Missy 
Staples, md Debby Anderson had a record 
of .O wins and one loss to win the First 
place negative Irophy. Mis.sy was the l)est 
negative speaker. Botii novice teams 



• ombined won a trophy for the best 4 man 
record. 

In the varsity division, the team of 
Renee Edwards and Val Moore won the 
second place affirmative trophy with a 5 
wins 1 loss record. Uenee was the best 
varsity affirmative speaker, narrowly 
defeating her own colleague for the honor 

On the negative, the team of l^rry 
Jenkins and Terrie Shockling also had a 
winning lecord. They won 4 rounds 
droppinu two. 



WCCB 

WILL LEAVE THE AIR 
2 AM TUESDAY 

RETURN 

2 PM MONDAY Nov. 27 



THF CAF J^Clarion State College, Pa. 
PaKe2 Friday, Nov. 17, 1972 



David A 



Lock of Signs, Parking 
Plague Visifors to CSC 



Clarion, I am told, has u reputation as 
the "friendly cainpus." Good thin){. If it 
weren't for the friendly, helpful, direc- 
tions Kiven td visitor.s by students, 
faculty, etc. iiuiny visitors might spend 
hours tryinii to seek out when- they want 
'0 no. 

As you iniuht be able to guess from the 
< omparatively mild opening, this column 
is meant tit suggest way.s to remedy the 
situation outlined in the above paragraph, 
not t<> particularly iHirn anyone specific 
for contributing to it. 

There seem to be three areas of 
problem-s for visitors to uur campus: 1) 
almost complete lack of direction signs, 
'!) the deplorable parking situation, and 
(a minor point) 3) the closed road frmn 
<iiven-Halston to campus. 

The almost complete lack of direction 
signs on campus was first pointed out to 
me by a local merchant who has had 
several children attend other colleges in 
this part of the country. Unless you would 
I'xpect the visitors to ^uess what side of 
each building its name is lettered on, you 
may as well expect mass confusion. True, 
there is a sign over on Wilson Avenue 
noting the Health Center, Given, and 
Ralston, but even that was defaced by 
some McGovemite propaganda about six 
weeks ago so that we still can't tell which 
hall is hidden behind October 9. 

Even if the visitor knew which building 
they wanted ( I know that those fine people 
in Admission sent me a map when 1 came 
up for my interview), they would 
probably still be stumped by the parking 
situatitMi. 

Our parking lots ( conversely ) are well- 
marked. They're well marked by a sign 
that says "Lot X - Permit Only." If the 
visitors to campus would look carefully 
they might find the two (2) visitors spaces 
t)eside the fort (each incidentally, with a 
30-minute limit). Two qMces?? Thirty 
minutes?? Who stays for only thirty 
minutes? Now Walter Hart may or may 



not lie able to fix visitors' tickets, but do 
tht> visitors know that ' 

As a side issue, there seeias to be no 
sane rea.son for keeping the 24-huur watch 
•»n l«t i:, beside t'handler. Call staffers 
cars ( anions others) have gotten the pink 
tab in that iot on evenings when the 
were le&s than a dozen cars in the whole 
lot. (The lot holds 46.) HARKING 

a)MMirrKK take note. 

Tlie road up to Given and Ralston I or 
lack of one I lends itself to dificulty in 
uiving directions, but is, as noted, a 
relatively minor point. True, wo haven't 
had any hits or near misses of students 
trudgini{ up to Given since the road 
closed. 

Admittedly, the Commonwealth hasn't 
l>een all that generous at the budgetary 
trough recently. If, however, we ever 
rind a few thousand left uver in petty cash 
towards the end of a fiscal year, this 
might be a nice way to invest it. 
-DavldA.ScheU 

Coming Events 

Friday, November 17 

-Black Students Assoc, Aud. 

8:15 p.m. 

-Rifle at Comm. College at 

Beaver Counter, 6 p.m. 
Saturday, November 18 

-Football Pa. Conf. Play-off at 

^ppery Rock 

-Talent Show 'It's Your Tlung" 

Aud. 8:15 p.m. 
Monday, November 20 

—Lab. Band Concert Aud. 8:15 p.m. 

—Eagle Basketball Preview 

Night, Tippin 7 p.m. 
I'uesday, November 21 

—Thanksgiving Recess begins 

at 5:50 p.m. 
Thursday, November 23 

—Thanksgiving Day 
Monday, November 27 

-Recess ends, 8 a,m. 






LETTERS TO THE EDITOR {| 



Key System Suggested 



Editor. The Call: 

I would like to inform the campus 
about the security system now in effect at 
Forest Manor North (women). 

Last year, curfew hours for first 
semester women were declared 
discriminatory and were eliminated. The 
"buddy system," wha% a girl in the 
dormitory would wait up for her girlfriend 
to come bedi from a date and thm let her 
into the dorm, was ignored because it 
inconvenienced another pawn to wait up 
and 8(Mnetimes the girl woukl forget and 
fall adeq>. 

TherefM^, last year, Forest Manor 
residents suggested the key system. The 
South side had entrance keys to use when 
the dorm was locked. Also, it was pointed 
out that Ralston and Given had the key 
system. Each student in these dorms who 
wanted entrance keys were asked to sign 
an agreemoit stating that loss of the key 
required a $10. fine to cover costs (rf 
changing the lock and keys. So, Forest 
Manor residents assumed that a key 
system would be installed on the NcHlh 
side. 

But to the surprise of many, the fiorth 
.<iide didn't have a key system installed. 
Instead a combination-push button 
system was installed last Friday. It ap- 
pears that Mr. William McGinley, 
manager of Forest Manor, thought the 
combination lock would be better than a 
key system, since the C(Mnbination can be 
changed. And since he pays the expenses 
of the dorm, he has the final word. 



Unfortunately, there are only Ave 
buttons on the lock and to open the door, 
two iHittons are {xished followed by 
puriiing another button, th«i the door 
opens. I figured that there are only 50 
possible solutions and it's my guess all 50 
will be used before Christntas Recess 
because the combinatiwi solution is no 
secret. 

For example, last Friday night at 7 
p.m., the girls were given the cam- 
bination. Later, after dorm closing hours, 
a girl forgot the solution so a guy walked 
up to the door, pushed the correct buttmis, 
and opened the door tw her. This is one 
example I heard. And it is known that 
many guys know how to work it and know 
the solution. 

In addition, there Is the question of 
maintenance of the lock. After (Hie night 
of use, the lock got Jammed and would not 
open at all, so the door had to be propped 
open. 

I have talked wiUi many peofde about 
the lock and they've agreed that it's a 
waste and that the c(Hnbination system is 
asinine. The idea of security is gone when 
Kuys, who are forbidcten in the Nmlh side 
after hours, know that they can very 
easily obtain the combination solution. 

I suggest that a key system be in- 
.stalled because the combination-push 
button hasn't served the purpose of 
security and the doors might as well be 
unlocked at all times with the com- 
bination lock. 

Barry Smartnlck 



Student Observer Defends 
Erection of Park Sculpture 



Editor, The CaD: 

Lots of opinions have been flying 
around the campus since the erection of 
Mr. Westphal's sculpture, many of them 
negative. I'm writing this letter to direct 
some of the criticism back in the otiwr 
direction. 

God knows there's nothing wrong with 
criticism, positive or negative. In 
Periclean Attiens or Renaissance Italy 
ordinary people didn't hesitate to criticize 
the arts, with good results. What irks me 
ii that most of the critics here and now 
would be indifferent if the sculpture's site 
were occupied by a nice flat parking lot. 
Just look at the rest of the campus. 

The nwmolith in the park leans in 
defiance of the monotonous horizcmtals 
and verticals of the architecture here. In 
the pa^ the arts were sponsored by 
Kovemments that succeeded surprisingly 
often in setting really good standards fw 
the public, Iwit now we erect. worthless 
structures of glass and concrete even as 
ue deface with pIvwiKxi and linoleum the 



buildings our ancest<x's built, if we leave 
them standing at all. 

What I'm trying to say is that our 
society just doesn't pay much attention to 
the visual arts anymore. In the last 
decade music has become the most 
dynamic of all the arts because of 
«'normous patronage by the public, the 
role of electronics in this development is 
obvious. But even now we allow our 
children to occupy their time watching 
the ghostly figures on television screens 
as my own postwar generation did. The 
plastic arts have received no 
corresponding boost from the public. This 
development is as much the artist's fault 
as the public's— read the prices at an 
exhibition sometime. Hardly art for the 
masses. 

But the new outdoor sculpture is for 
everyone. You can walk around it, under 
it, or just view it in pacing. It's much 
better than a lot of asphalt, or even grass. 
I LIKE IT. 

Signed. 
Bill (;. Malnocy 



iCREiTmiESi t>/;!flb, 






CJHHT 00 9<XJ 




Letters to the editor 



Committee Members Clarify 
Sexuality 



Editor; 

To Whom It May Concern: 

We are writing this letter to clarify 
.several blatant misconceptions that we 
fear may be perpetuated by the editorial 
of November .1 concerning the Human 
Sexuality Course. 

Perhaps we should begin by reminding 
you that the idea of the Human Sexuality 
Course was conceived by a small core 
group of students who have been working 
for almost a year and a half now: 
in-epering a bibliography, writing a 
course outline, examing textbooks, 
reviewing audio - visual materials, and 
defending the course before the Coni- 
mittee on Courses and Programs of 
Study, not to mention Faculty Senate. 
These students who comprise the Com- 
mittee on Birth Cimtrol and Abortion 
Referral have always been severely 
handicapped by lack of student in- 
volvement, and in ^ite of puMicity, have 
remained a small group of four, due to 
what can only be interpreted as apathy on 
the part of our stuctent Ixxiy. 

The student committee works with a 
faculty group, in addition to their other 
focal points, including dissemination of 
birth control and abortion refnral in- 
formation, assistance to the Family 
Planning Ginic in the conununity, and 
sponsoring of d<rmitory presentations 
and speakers on campus. The cmnmittee 
has met for three semesters and will 
continue to meet cmce a week — Monday 
night at 7 : 00 in room 132 Egbert Hall. Our 
meetings have always been qpen to 
unyone - students, faculty, and members 
(»f the community. 

Through no fault of the student or 
faculty conmiittee, the course was listed 
incorrectly on the schedule sheet. Human 
Sexuality will be an inter - disciplinary 
(team teaching) course examining the 
.subject trom psychological, tMok^cal, 
sociological, philosc^ical, and legal 
ajqiects. The professors involved in in- 
struction are Dr. John Williams, Ms. 
Karen King, Dr. Givens Thornton, Dr. 
Charles Blodtberger, Dr. Frank Battista, 
Mr. Robert Doran, Mr. J(riin Joy, and Mr. 
William Henry. For mechanical reasons 
related to teaching credit load, Mr. 



ions 



iJoran's name was listed as instructor of 
the course; his role however is that of 
coordinator. 

Tlie original intent of the cmnmittee in 
October of '71 was to create a course to be 
offered to all fre^imen. We felt it was a 
misconception that sex education was 
covered adequately in the 2 credit Health 
Course and the Basic Biology Courses 
required on campus. Therefore, from the 
outset we planned and constructed the 
course with the underclassmen in mind. 
This enables us to begin with some very 
l>asic concepts. Certainly one can imagine 
the difficulties involved in teaching such a 
complex course to a widely diversified 
student population. We had hoped to have 
.several secti<ms of the course, thereby 
eliminating the exclusion of any class 
level. Unfortunately, this is imfN'actical 
and impossible at the |M-es«)t time. 
Human Sexuality is a General ^udies 
Course. However, had we opened it to the 
entire campus, we felt that it would 
rapidly close, filled with only juniors, 
.seniors, and preferential registrants. This 
would be contrary to all that we have 
strived for from the beginning. Therefore, 
it was the concensus of the student 
committee that the course be limited to 
fredunen and sof^mores. Hie faculty, 
although several expressed a desire to 
open it to upperclassmen. agreed to 
comply with the recommendations of the 
students. Had other students with dif- 
fering opinions been involved with our 
committee, or confronted us with 
suggestions during our plaiuiing stage, 
the course might now be open to upper 
classmen alone. 

To conclude, the committee is hoping 
to have several more sections of Human 
Sexuality open in upc(Hning semesters. 
Call it what you like — Human Sexuality 
II, Intermediate Sexuality, Advanced 
SexuaUty, or whatever other ludicrous 
label you may want to use — we do ex- 
pect, and are presently working toward a 
parallel course for upperclassmen. May 
we suggest that those of you who are 
concerned and wij^ to offer constructive 
criticism or suggestions, attend the 
combined faculty and student course 
c(Hnmittee meetings at 12:00 noon every 
Tuesday in the Biology Conference Room 



Parks Are For People? 

Editor, The Call: 



I don't much like the name People's 
Park because it reminds me too much of 
Bulgaria or the Soviet Union where there 
are People's Squares, People's Railroads, 
and People's Farms which don't belong to 
the People at all but to the State. 
Nonetheless, the idea such a name con- 
veys is right on target. Parks certainly 
should be for People. They should be 
designed for children, for old men playing 
checkers, for students, pigeon feeders, 
frisbee throwers, kite flyers, lovers, 
loafers, people bag lundiing it, people 
lying on the grass staring at the dcy, or 
into someone's blue eyes, people reading, 
strolling, running, talking, laughing. 
No question. Parks are for People. 

If that is so, what, in the name of all 
that's sacred, is that monstrous, ugly, 
teering, mutilated cross doing in the 
middle of the People's Park? What has 
that abomination to do with people? 

I>et us assume for the moment it is 
meant to be ari. It is not possible for art to 
be great or even good (or even art) if it 
doe^'t speak to human values. I defy 

Who's Minding 
The 5f ore? 

Editor, The (all: 

I would like to know if there is any 
logical reason why all the deans and their 
secretaries lunch en masse between 12 
and 1 I work in Uie Student Information 
( "enter and every lunch hour we have to 
qualify all uur referrals with "but you 
won't be able to find out until after 1." 
This is not only an inconvenience for the 
students, but also [wrents, visitors, and 
workmen. Today, for example, I've had 7 
inquiries I couldn't completely answer. 

If there is some curse upon (SC that 
Mould turn the deans into pumpkins if 
they don't cat at the same howr, surely it 
•locsn't include the .secretaries. Since 
there are usually at least 2 secretaries to 
•n office, it .seems to mc that it would be a 
.simple .solution for them to eat at different 
times. 

Jeanne (;oodinan 



anyone to show that this thing does so. It 
is merely pieces of sheet metal stuck 
together. That is the impression one gets- 
and it is not an artistic impression by any 
means. Furthermore, considered as art 
fw art's sake the result is much the same. 
Usually art that pretends to nothing but 
itself is at least interesting and frequently 
reveals a high degree of skill by the artist. 
Rut any gnome can cut out a few rec- 
tangles and make some oblong boxes, 
which can then be welded together. 
(Revelation! Man boxed in by nnodern 
civilization!) Then tip this concoction 
from its rational axis so that it will no 
longer stand. ( Modem man teetering on 
the brink! ) Hold it up with guy wires. (Ah 
hah! Man's modern props — booze, pills, 
sex!) To be safe. People using the park 
must keep their distance from this 
menacing object. (Great! Modtem man 
timid! Ijoaes mod. nerve! ) After all, who 
wants to be crushed under several tons of 
avant scrap iron. (Terrific! Modem man 
coward - fears being Crushed!) This is 
the sort of phony litany that usually ac- 
companies neo-nothing art. Must we buy 
it? 

That piece of junk would be offensive 
anywhere. Why erect it, then, on the one 
lovely .spot left on our campus? We oppose 
industrial pollution, don't we? Shouldn't 
we oppose artistic pollution? 

Why did it ha{^)en? How could it hap- 
pen? We are a school. We should know 
letter. We teach the arts — painting, 
music, literature, sculpture. We're ex- 
perts on these subjects. We understand 
esthetics. We know what constitutes the 
I beautiful. If any (Hher institution, say a 
teamsters' local, a Benevolent Order of 
Police, or the State Department, had 
erected that monstrosity there might be 
some excuse. But what's ours? 

That thing is an artistic insult and a 
irtiysical hazard. It should come down. 
Nature unadorned is better than that. 
Plain ura.ss. A flower bed. A few trees. A 
pond with benches. Something for people. 
ITie People of the school, students, 
faculty, staff, should vote whether or not 
they want to look at that monstrosity day 
in, day out. If it's a People's Park, let the 
People (leci<le. 

Hugh Winston Park 
l-^g. [X'pt. 



in Peirce. 

If you do not particularly relish the 
idea of four students refx-esenting the 
feelings of an entire campus on the matter 
of Human Sexuality, please come join us 
in intercourse (conversation, not 
copulation). 
Mary di Thomas Eileen Murphy 
Deb Florig I'Ucy Sbardella 

Funkhouser Defends 
Senate Action 

Eklitor, The CaO; 

I would like to comment briefly on last 
week's editorial concerning the decision 
by the Student Senate against the pur- 
chase of the prc^Ktsed typesetter c«n- 
poser system. I think it is very unfair of 
The Call to say that the decisiwi was one 
based completely on nnonetary factors. 
1'he fact that the proposal had already 
been recommended to President Gemmel 
for approval indicates that upon first 
consideration, the Senate obviously 
overlooked cost and made a decision 
based on many specific benefits (such as 
those mentioned in last wedt's editorial: 
quality, time-lessariess, ability to control 
the printing process, and the <q)portumty 
for students to gain experience.) 
However, President Gemmel apparently 
found the situation a very difficult one, 
and asked the Student Senate to recon- 
sider its recommendations of sudi a 
purchase. Upcm reconsidering, the Senate 
did decide against purchase of the 
composer system, and the basis was no 
doubt me of c(»t. I do not believe, 
however, that any of the Senatmii were 
ov«-looking the benefits of the system. 
Nor were they unaware of these boiefits. 
Mr. Dyas, advisor to The CaD, had on 
previous occasion appeared in front of the 
Student Senate to justify the proposal. 

As great a mi^ortune as it might be, 
cost has always bent ami will protwUy 
remain a strong determining factor in 
considering proposals where a great deal 
of money is involved. In this case benefits 
overruled the cost when first considered. 
But upm reevaluation, it was inevitable 
that the cost determined the defeat of the 
proposal. 

Kathy Funkhonscr 




Cure All? 



WATER KKUSE NOT A PANACEA 

"It is significant that after the most 
exacting treatments of wastewater 
reclamation or desalination short of 
ilistillation. the danger of patlM^enic 
viruses remains," warns a high-level 
uater expert with the Federal govern- 
ment. 

Tlie statenH>nt was made by Ralph K. 
Fuhrnian. an Environmental Protection 
Agency wastewater resource authority in 
a June 7 presentation before the 
American Water Works Association 
Conference in Chicago. Fuhnnan notes 
that "modem technology of wastewater 
treatment and water purification ha.s 
advanced to the point where used water 
can be purifieti to a very high degree.' 
Despite this, he believes that two reasons 
will prevent water reuse from being a 
Itanacea. Number one is the exorbitant 
cost of reclamation and niunber two is a 
concern for pathogenic viruses renuiining 
after treatment. Fuhnnan cited a report 
by the National Water Commission which 
sees the virus question as a major one. 
In a recent study completed by the 
Corps of Engineers (March 17, 1972) on 
Regional Wastewater Management 
Systems for the Chicago Metropolitan 
Area, some of Fuhrman's concepts are 
supported. The special study indicates 
that ( 1 ) "Significant .strides can be made 
toward adiieving comparably high levels 
of treatment by all three alternatives 
studies," and (2) "Costs of any one of the 
systems involves several billions of 
dollars." The Corps qualifies their study 
by adding that alternatives would contain 
some residue of pollutants in the water 
discharged to lakes and rivers," sup- 
porting Fuhrman's belief that none would 
be completely free frnn pollutants. 

And while there is no double that the 
cost factor can be overcome, there is 
considerable concern for the virus 
question. It has been suggested that in the 
long-run. reuse of water from domestic 
wastewater (or domestic purposes may 
be ruled out on the basis of the quality of 
the source of sui^ly. 

The source of the problem as Fuhrman 
sees it. is that there is no tolerable level of 
virus content for drinking water, since he 
observes a general agreement that 
drinking water should contain no viruses 
whatever. He offers the consolation that 
in considering new drinking water 
standards, the appropriate Federal ot- 
ficials should stipulate a specified oc- 
posure to a killing agent which would 
offer some protection trom this hazard. 
Two clear barriers to |»^viding that 
{M-otection exist. First of all, the potential 
discharge of a wide variety of toxic 
constituents through wastewater from 
industrial uses connects with municipal 
wastewater in an unknown variable. At 
the present time, there is a lack ot "faU- 
safe" treatment devices that are not yet 
available, which, when available, will 
allow the consumer to know that the 
subgrade effluents will be by passed from 
the system and so protected. And last is 
the question of appropriate monitoring 
techniques, which have not yet 
progressed adequately. j 

Fuhrman concludes by suggesting that i 
in limiting water reuse to industrial or all 
non-culinary purposes, prraent water 
resources could be extoided. He is 
hopeful that with increased and continued 
research, EPA can remove the unknown 
in the control of waterbome viruses. 

An entire change of American 
engineering mentality is needed. Initially 
it would be costly. But, in the end, it would 
be far more economic than ceaseless 
disaster relief year after year or the 
never-ending construction of dams and 
dikes. 

More important than cost, however, is 
that .such a reversal could prevent im- 
measurable differing. 



»■ 



Qarion Call 

Offices: Room 1, Harvey Hall Phone: 814-226-6000 Ext. 229 

Clarion State College, Clarion, Pennsylvania 16214 



STAFF 



Editor-in-chief 



Vance Paul Hein 



News Editor Carolyn Hoffman 

Staff: Martha Dudrow, Cathy Haley, 
Melanie A. Keith, Bill Maloney, 
Martha Nestich, Charlotte Rankin, 
Rene Curd. 

Feature Editor Paula Faliskie 

Staff: Becky Ferringer, J(rfin E. 
Fletcher, JuUe A. Walker, Daniel 
Fischer. 



Pbotographen: 
Mark Moshier, 
Banner. 



Mark Malone, 
Dave Rose, Mike 



Advisor 



Ron Dyas 



POLICY 



Sports Editor 
Staff: 
Bob Stein. 

Business Manager 
Staff: 
I..anette Lykins. 

Circulation Manager 

Assistant: 



Gail Rivenburg 
Kevin McGoun, 



DavidA.ScheU 
George Rlggs, 



Michael Reed 
Karen Repman. 



Copy Editor 

Staff: 

Librarian 



Maureen McGovera 
Susan Tynjoczko. 

Tricia F.cknuin 



Tht Clarton CaO Is pobliilwd nmy Friday dorkia 
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aair wmrn. All Mtart pubHriwd mwt bMr Wt» 
autiwr'* Damt: howtttr. naMa* wUI b* wtthhald 
upan requaal. 

Tkc abaokrt* dtadtac far adilorlal covgr la t p.m. 
WadiiMda; Itemi rMchrid aftar Out Hmt and dv 

may noi be pubHakad unUI Uia IMtmlmg wack. 

TiM Call rcaarvaa tkc r1«M la adH al oovy. 

Tile (filnknf aii irt aa ad la tkc cdnertali arc Ibaae 
of tkc wiitcri and arc not neccturtl; the optnloni ot 
tkc coBctc or of Uw atudaot Ixdy. 

AdvcrtMng rutm. 

Divlay a«a ti.M par calitmii ladi. 

N.iilanal 1 19 par agal' Itaic. 

Mall !«ukacripU«i ralct: 

n 00 par Mmaalar. 
t5.og par acadank yatr. 



f 



REPaESENTED POIl NATIONAL ADVEXTISING BY 

National Educational Advertising Services, Inc. 
360 Lexinfton Ave., New York, N. Y. 10017 



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THE CALIr-Clarion State Colkge, fti. 
Friday, Nov. 17, 1972 Page 3 



Keeping Olympics Out of Colorado 



By UMARO JULIUS 



1. Phi landerer 
5. Nualcal Piece 

Hlea Didrikaon 

Assert 

Follow 

16. Body of Troops 

17. Al Capp Creation 

20. Flexible 

21. Conceit 
Support 
Sick 

Hove a Slowly 
Meat Coaat trolley 
French Naiae 
Revolve Rapidly 
Bquivalent 
Outeri Coab. Fora 
FaaouB Puppet 
Call for Help 
Lan(uage Group 
Playwrlslit Siaen 
Prefix I Father 
Muaical Play 
tip Sideways 
Anglo-Saxon Letter 
Operatic Solo 
Sea Cow 
Raincoats 
Minnie's Boys 
Glacial Snow 
Roveliat Sinclair 
Tidy 
Asterlak 
Parts of Speech 
Building Vinge 



10. 
15. 



22. 

24. 

27. 
32. 

'I: 



3' 
37 



41. 
*3. 
45. 
46. 
47. 
48. 
52. 
56. 
58. 

I9- 
61. 
62. 
63. 



aw 

1. Insect 

Egg-shaped 

Mother of Helen 

Flying Saucer 

Moral Philosophy 

Field of Sports 

Labor Union 

Water-controller 

Qualified 

Hurries About 

Caucaaian Language 

Partiality 

Vord Source (abbr. ) 

Day's March 
19. CroHwell'B Nickname 
24. Belief 

Sumarise 

Between! Fr. 

Hairlike Projections 

Seed Covering 

Hindu Group 

Love in Italy 

Tree Substance 

Fruit Decay 

In Retreat (3 wds.) 

Visionary 

41. Apply CosBStles 

42. Mythological Spider 

44. Girl' a Nana 

45. Singe Like Crosby 
47. Front Part of Stage 

High Landaaases (abbr.) 
Egyptian Month 
Leningrad's River 
Ron Hunt, e.g. 
Follow Closely 
Of ths Mouth 
High-speed Planes 
Heat Measure 



2. 



7. 

8. 

9. 
10. 
11. 
12. 



25. 

26. 
27. 
28. 
29. 
30. 
31. 

36. 
39. 



By TIMOTHY IJ^NGK 

Alternate Features Service 

When it first was announced in May 

1970 that Denver, Colorado had won its bid 
to hold the 1976 Winter Olympics, most 
citizens greeted the news with satisfac- 
tion. But now, two-and-a-half years later, 
(X)lls indicated that Coloradans voted to 
cut off further state expenditures for the 
Olympic Games, and thereby squelch 
Denver's chances of holding them. 

The sharp change in attitude marks a 
deepening concern for Colorado's en- 
vironment and the manner in which the 
Winter (iames have been promoted in 
Colorado by the Denver Olympics 
Organizing Committee (OOOC). 

Denver officials worked for eight 
years to get tt^ opportunity to hold the 76 
Games, which coincide with the state's 
100th birthday and the nation's 200th 
birthday, a time of natiwial celebrations 
sure to bring fame and dollars to 
Colorado. , 

But soon after the announconent that 
Denver had won the bid before the 

Paula . . . 



International Olympics Committee, the 
opposition began. 

The first group to be heard called itself 
Protect Our Mountain Environment 
(POME). POME opposed the IXXXT'a 
choice of Evergreen an unincorporated 
town of 3000 in the foothilb west of Denver 
- as a site for major snow events. POME 
said F^vergreen rarely has enough snow to 
support the kind of Olympics activity 
planned for the area. POME members 
also felt that the number of projected 
roads and parking lots would ruin the 
environment. 

At first, POME was ignored as a group <rf 
eco-nuts, but their well-financed prenure 
.soon was successful in getting all the snow 
events scheduled outside the Evergreen 
area. 

When information about the high coat 
of previous Winter Olympics started 
leaking (Hit, some Coloradans formed 
Citizens for Cotorado's Future (CCF), in 
direct opposition to the $200,000 campaign 
by the "Coloradans for the 76 Olympics" 
group. CCF blasted the handling of the 
Olympics and began circulating petitions 
to get an anti-Olympics initiative on the 



48. 

50. 
51. 

U: 

55. 

57. 



Theater Review 



By Becky Ferrtager 

The theater people. . .forever doing 
good things. Once again they get only 
raves from me concerning their 
presentation of Moliere's "The Doctor In 
Spite of Himself." Every part of the 
production had that fabulous flavor of 
quality - from the acting to the stage 
props to the dancers to the costumes and 
make-up. At the close of the first act the 
stage was set, so to speak, and I put pen 
and paper away to enjoy the racy 
comedy. 

Bob Dandoy was a superb Sganarelle, 
wood-cutter turned doctor, in spite of, 
weU, everything. His accent, numerous 
speeches, especially the exhoration in 
1-atin. drew unexpected af^lause Irom 

Jenkins Directs 



Chapel Play 



«i >• 



"I used to laugh myself to sleep with 
it" are the famous last words from a 
iMidding writer-director. Her name is 
Joan Jenkins, a senior Communications 
major who will present her first 
production on December 7 in the Chapel. 

This is the first time a world premiere 
has been able to be featured among the 
one-act productions. Concerned with 
comedy-satire, "The Librarians" 
features Bob Dandoy as Mortimer Rash. 
B(* was last seen in "The Doctor in Spite 
of Himself" in which he starred. Also seen 
in the "The Librarians" is Mary Lou 
Barthalow as the heroine, Blanche. 

Conceived in Scripwriting class under 
Dr. Mary Hardwick's directiwi, Joan's 
classes discovered her flair for cwnedy 
writing. Producing "The LilM-arians" in 
segments, Joan finished the play in time 
to produce and direct it this fall. 



the audience. Joan Jenkins as his wife 
was the perfect domineering yet 
revengeful figure. Credit goes to Valere 
(Rick Whitten) and Lucas (Dave 
McWilliams) for Sganarelle's occupation 
change, (^e of the most memorable 
scenes has to t)e the slow motion chase 
iiml fight of Sganarelle, Valere, and 
Lucas. Valere was an artist with his lace 
hanky while lAicas divided his time 
between recovering from bowing and 
keeping an eye on his wife (Judy 
Rosensteel) and the doctor. The two men 
took Sganarelle to the home d Geronte 
(Bob Sykes) to treat his daughter for a 
case of sudden dumbness. Actually 
lAicinde (Kathy Gruber) was protesting 
her father's negative decision about her 
sweetheart (Gary Daum). As expected 
Sganarelle found a solution to the (R'oblem 
with the zany mixture of an imposter 
apothecary, a father who should have 
known better but did not, and his own 
creative powers. And true to the end his 
real identity was never discovered and 
the medical position was his to remain 
with all due respect. 



RakU On A Rock Nearly78,000signatureswereobtained 

Art Program 

A few weeks ago, an unusual ex- 
periment involving Clarion and Juniata 
College took place on a rock in the middle 
ot the Clarim River. 

"Raku on a Rock" began as an effml 
to get the ceramic classes frcan the two 
colleges together In a "classroom without 
waUs ' project. Uiider the direction oi 
William Grosch. CSC, and Jack Troy of 
Juniata College, students met on a rock 
idand in the Clarion river for a weekoid 
of Raku, a method of finng pottery. 

On the rock island was c(»istructed a 
temporary kiln, to be built, fb^ and 
• removed all in one day. The kiln was 
heated to 2,000 degrees. The pots were 
placed inside for fifteen minutes, then 
removed. They were then smoked in 
leaves and drenched in the nver. Nearly 
150 pots were fired in the day. 

The group, later in the day, saw 
movies on Japanese ceramics and slictes 
of contemporary works in clay. 

The Huntingdon group plans to hold a 
similar expedition for the Clarion potters 
in the spring. 

Campus Catches 

I.avaliers 

Karen McMullen, Zeta Tau Alpha, to 
Frank Caldro, Sigma Tau 

Marjorie Bensink, CSC, to John 
McKinnis, Phi Sigma Kappa 
Hings 

Debbie Orr, Phi Sigma Sigma, to Tim 
Tarr, Alpha Gamma Phi 

Donna Bean, CSC, to Jack Snyder. 
Parker 

Therese McKee, CSC, to Tom Pfeiffer. 
'["beta Xi Alumni 

Frankie Conner, C^, to Norm Friday, 
United States Air Force 
BelLs 

Cathy Swartz, Zeta Tau Alirfia, to Doug 
Clark. Tau Kappa Epsilon 



New Personnel 
At Ministry 

The Clanon C'ampus Ministry an- 
nounces the appointment of Rev. Allen 
Happe as the Protestant Campus Minister 
for the Clarion area. Rev. Happe received 
his Bachelor of Science degree in 
Philosophy from Purdue University, the 
Bachelor of Sacred Theology degree fnxn 
Harvard Divinity School, and the Master 
of Sacred Theology degree from I^m- 
caster Theological Seminary. His 
master's thesis was entitled: 
"Educatkinal Racism and Blade Studies 
in American Higher F'-ducation." 

Rev. Happe has served as Youth 
Advisor of the First Congregational 
Church, Swrunerville, Massachusetts; 
Campus Minister Interne of the United 
Church of Christ Division of Higher 
Education, University of Indiana, 
Bkxmiington, Indiana; and Pastor of the 
.Salem and St. John Churches of Bethel 
and Mt. Aetna, Pennsylvania. His nKMt 
recent appointment was as Univ«Yity 



WCCB 

NEEDS 

Newscasters 

DJ.S 

Traffic 

Record Librarians 

Apply 104 Harvey 



NEEDED: APARTMENT 
for 1 or 2 for Noxt 
Somoster — in Clarion 
Aroo — CALL J. J. at 
226-8641. 



ARCADIA 



THEATRE 

New Bethlehem 



Thurs.-Fri.-Sat.-Sun. Nov. 16-17-18-19 



Big Nights 




STARRING MARLON BRANDO 



One Show Each Night at 7;30 



LOVE'S 
THREESOME 





Happy Thanksgiving 



Richard C. Snebold, Jr. 
and Associates 

Sue Bullers — Pam Park 

630 Wood St. — Roar 
226-7500 




ai*l»M $400. A(m ffwm $200 
W*d. Ring $4S Mont $«S 

V*' NEOlSTCain 0»*MONO HINGS 

James 
Jewelers 

6 14 Main St. 
Clarion 



nU'R^I '- *nm (lrt«I TnArHmk IIp« 



more than half again the number 
needed to place a measure on the ballot 
l)arring all further state spending for Uie 
•76 Games. Anti-Olympics petitioners also 
uot enough signatures to put a similar 
proposal cutting off funding by the aty of 
Denver on the city's baltot. 

Althmigh leas than $5 million in city 
jind state tax money is at stake, niore 
than $15.5 million in federal money for the 
Games will be lost if the state amendment 
passes. A rider on the federal ap- 
propriations bill for the Games provides 
that the federal funds will not be forth- 
coming if Colorado voters eliminate the 
possibility of state funding. 

State Senator Richard lianun in one of 
the nwst adamant opponents of hokling 



the Olympics in CoI(x-ado. He recently 
said, "This is simply the last gaap of the 
.Sell Colorado program, which seemed 
like a good idea at one time. But over the 
past few years there has been a 
tremendous change in public attitude. We 
don't need growth now. " 

Lamm and State Senator Robert 
Jackson have also disputed the DOOC's 
estimates of the Games' cost, and point 
out that DOOC officials first said the 
Games would cost |7 million, then revised 
that to $14 million, and moat recently 
predicted $34.5 millicHi. "From the tax- 
payer standpoint," l^amm says, "the 
history of the Olympics over the last 20 
years is one of cost overruns." 




Appearing above are flie new people yooll be ledng at die Campos Mialftry. 
From left to right, they are: Kari, Reverend Allen Happe, Mn. Lois Happe, mad 
daoghter Rachel. 



Minister with the Christian Association of 
the University of Pennsylvania. 

Rev. Happe and his wife, Lois, have 
two children, Karl and Rachel, who are 
three and one years oki, respectively. 
Rev. and Mrs. Happe are affiliated witti 
the United Church of Christ. 



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Commencement Outfit and save $$$ 
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the College Book Center. The cap, 
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COLLEGE BOOK CENTER 



THE CAIJ^-Clarion State College, Pa. 
PaKe4 Friday. Nov. 17.1972 




(Eyebrow) — Blue Marlins Ready 

Swfffi Team Sirong 



Tom Rapsinski, a senior guard, clean the way for teammate Tony Rose, 
sophomore halfback, in last Saturday's game against Slippery Rock. In spite of a 
steady Oarion effort which gained 245 yards rushing and 35 in the air, the Rockets 
managed to pull the rug from nnder the CSC hopes for the Western Division title. 
(Photo by Dave Rose). 

Golden Eagles Burned 
During Rocket's Blast 



Ity Gail Rivenburg 

This season, the Clarion Blue Marlin 
Women's Speed Swimming Team seems 
to 'liave the strongest team over at 
Clarion State." accordin>.; to Coach Karen 
Kinu. 1-osinK only two upperclassmen 
due to graduation or student teaching, 
the majority of last year's powerful team 
has returned. Addeil to the mighty 
Martins are ten freshmen meml)ers. All 
total, the "squad is composed of 30 hard 
working, dedicated individuals. 

The team "must make a mighty ef- 
fort" to better its water feats of last 
year. In dual meet competition for the 71- 
'72 season, King's Aquagtrls R51d ;i record 
of 11-1. The Marlins also copped a second 
place in the Eastern Intercollegiates, a 
third place in the Canadian International 
Championships, and took slot 15 (out of 



102) at the National Intercollegiate 
< 'hampionships. 

Captains for the squad this year are 
Nancy 'I'enpas and Barbara Seel. Barb is 
not only a .speed swimmer, but also a 
1 1 ieml)er of the diving team a one-meter 
National Champion. 

Coach King commented early 
yesterday, "It's customary to name those 
who are the strength of the team, but 
havinu had no meets yet, we'll just say 
we'll need all :iO people to go 11-0 and 
better our Kastern, National, and 
Canadian performances. They are all 
potentially strong and dedicated to vic- 
tory. 

The first dual meet was held last night. 
However, stats had not been compiled 
completely for publication. The Blue 
Marlins .swept by the University of Pitts- 
burgh to start their season with 1-0. 




Barb Seel takes a dive in the meet against 
the University of Pittsburgh. Barb is a 
ime-meter National Champion and shares 
the captainship of the Blue Marlin Speed 
Swimming Team with Nancy Tenpas. 
(Photo by Gafl Rivenburg). 



-APARTMENT FOR RENT- 

Cdl 226-8225 

for Appointm«nt 

aft«r 6:00 p.m. 

SUITABIE FOR FIVE GIRLS 
AVAILAUE NEXT SEMESTER 



NOTICE 

Women's Intramural 

BASKETBALL 

Rosters Due December 1 

Play Starts December 7 



ESC Bested 
By Bowlers 

In their first match of the season, the 
Clarion State lnter<ollegiate Bowling 
Team besteil Edinboro State College, the 
defending champions of the Western 
Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Bowling 
( onference at Edinboro on October 28 by 

a maruiii of 204 pins 

High game for the Clarion team on the 
match was '215. bowled by Cliff Walton. 
High set for the contest was marked up by 
( iary Johnson at 575. one pin higher than 
Walton. 

On November 11, the team played its 
second game of the sea.son and its first 
home match against Thiel. again winning 
the competition with a margin of 48 pins. 

Captain of the team. Dale Gockley, 
bowled high game with a score of 223. 
Oockley also rolled high set with a total of 
605 pins 

The next match for the CSC pin busters 
is set for 1:00 p.m. on November 18 
against Grove City at Ragley's 
Bowlarama in Clarion. 




Clarinn 



Call 



Vol. 44, No. 12 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE - CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



Friday, Dec. 1, 1972 



By GAIL RIVENBURG 

After a generally successful season, 
Clarion managed to let the game against 
Slippery Rock slip by the Eagles with a 26- 
24 score as if the Rockets were truly 
"Slimy Pebbles." 

The score seemed to volley back and 
forth as Slippery Rock led in the first 
quarter 7-3, but was pushed back by 
Clarion in the second with a score of 10-7. 
Both teams scored TD's in the third 
period, with Clarion still leading 17-13, but 
the Rockets rallied for two touchdowns in 
the fourth quarter to the Eagles' one. 
giving the Rockets the game and the 
Western Division title. 

When the quarterback for the Slippery 
Rock team. Tim Nunes, injured his 
shoulder early in the game, most of the 
Rock's hopes went with him to ttie 
sidelines. He was replaced by George 
Mehalik. However, to the amazement of 
both the Rocket fans and the Eagle fans, 
Nunes returned in the fourth quarter with 
1:56 remaining to lead his team in a 
steamrolling 79 yard drive for the TD 
which gave them the game. 

Slippery Rock will host West Chester 
tomorrow to battle for the State Con- 
ference Cliampionship title. The game 
ended the 6-3 overall winning season for 
the Golden Eagles, giving the Jacksmen a 
4-1 record in conference play and a second 
place on the season. 

Steve Nolan, one of few, or possibly the 
only player to compile more than 100 
yards rushing against Slippery Rock this 

Greek News 

Phi Sigma Sigma wishes to announce 
our pledge class has reached a total of 
twelve with the addition of their new 
pledge, Pam Lyons. We celebrated our 

57th Flounders Day with a tea last 
Saturday afternoon, with chapters from 
throughout Pennsylvania. (If you noticed 
some of the Phi Sig sisters were dressed 
rather oddly on Wednesday — as Winnie 
the Pooh. Chiquita Banana, of a "Sassy 
Doll," this was not our choice. Our lovely 
pledges insisted we do these things for 
Turnabout Pledge Day.) 

The pledges of Zeta Tau Alpha would 
like to thank all those who participated in 
our pie-eating contest. We would also like 
to thank all those who came to watch and 
made it such a success. Altogether we 
collected approximately $66. This will be 
donated to the National Association for 
I?etarded Children. We hope to make the 
contest a tradition, so we ask everyone to 
qet in shape. Thanks goes out to Emer- 
son's, also. They, along with the cafeteria 
i>eople, helped to make it worthwhile. 

The winners of the contest were: Men's 
1st place. John Grinch representing 
Alpha Xi Delta: 2nd place. Frank Moffa. 
Theta Chi; Women's 1st place, Janet 
Eisenbrown, Alpha Sigma Alpha; 2nd 
place Audrey Sadar. Alpha Sigma Tau. 

On November 6th. the sisters of Alpha 
Sigma Tau celebrated their Founders' 
Day with a banquet at Chandler Dining 
Hall. Guest .speaker was Mrs. Betty 
Hufford. Entertainment was provided by 
the sextet. Guests at the Banquet included 
our advisor Mrs. I'-Jobband her husband, 
and our alumnae advisor Dr. Betty Slater. 

Phi Sigma Kappa welcomes their ten 
new brothers and two new little sisters. 
The brothers took 1st runner-up in the 
football tourney at Robert Morris over the 
weekend. The new pledgemaster-rush 
chairman is Vance Hcin. the assistant is 
John McKinnis. 

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season, tallied 133 yards and two touch- 
downs for the Eagles. 

Scott Peters gained 60 yards on the 
uround and carried a punt return for 41 
yards to the Rockets' four yard line which 
was the key play for CSC. 



ERROR-FREE TYPIN6 




ERRORITE" "*""" 



BOOKSTORK 



ADOLPH'S 
Restaurant 

Luncheon Specials & Dinners 

—OPEN ALL NIGHT- 
CLARION MOTOR LODGE 




Main St. at 4th Ave. 



226-7200 




Maybe the way to change the worid 
is to join a large corporation. 



We don't make a lot of noise, but this is where it's 
really happening. You see, a large corporation like Kodak has 
the resources and the skill to make this world a little more de- 
cent place to live. And we intend to do what we can to see 
that this is exactly what happens. 

Take our home city, Rochester, New York for exam- 
ple. We cut water pollution in the Genesee River by using 
natural bacteria to dispose of unnatural wastes. We cut air 
pollution by using electrostatic precipitators in a new com- 
bustible waste disposal facility. We helped set up a black 
enterprise program in downtown Rochester, and we've been 
experimenting with film as a way to train both teachers and 
students — including some students who wouldn't respond to 
anything else. 

And we didn't stop with Rochester. Kodak is involved 
in 47 countries all over the world. Actively involved. 



Why? Because it's good business. Helping to clean 
the Genesee River not only Ijenefits society. . . but helps pro- 
tect another possible source for the clean water we need to 
make our film. Our combustible waste disposal facility not 
only reduces pollution ... but just about pays for itself in 
heat and power production and silver recovery. Our black 
enterprise program not only provides an opportunity for the 
economically disadvantaged... but helps stabilize communi- 
ties in which Kodak can operate and grow. And distributing 
cameras and film to teachers and students not only helps 
motivate the children . . . but helps create a whole new market. 

In short, it's simply good business. And we're in busi- 
ness to make a profit. But in furthering our business interests, 
we also further society's interests. 

And that's good. After all, our business depends on 
society. So we care what happens to it. 



> 




"Missy" Galbraith Wins 
Miss Teenage America 



This is not a picture of Oarion in July. Rather it is a snow 
scene during our recmt blhzard. At last count it was T plus 
six inches stfll counting. (Photo by Mark Mosier) 



Moores Feted by Collegues 
At Recent Retiren^ent Banquet 

,servlni 



•I • 



t> 




Kodak 

More than a business. 



More than 300 friends and colleagues 
of James D. Moore honored the Clarion 
State College Dean of Academic Affairs at 
Chandler Dining Hall Saturday night in 
observance of his retirement at the close 
of the fall semester. ..,,■- 

The well-known Clarion educator and 
administrator will step down from the 
post he has held for the past 26 years on 
December 29. His period of service is 
longer than any of the ottier incumbent 
deans of Pennsylvania's 14 state colleges 
and universities. 

Honored with Dean Moore was his 
wife, Eleanor De Wald Moore, who is 
retiring from the Clarion State College 
faculty at the same time. Mrs. Moore has 
served since 1956 on the faculty of the 
Library Science Department, currently 
holding the rank of associate professor. 

Highlighting the banquet recognition 
program were testimonials to the veteran 
administrator, presentation of the Varsity 
"C" plaque by Terry Sullivan, chairman 
of the Student Senate, and the unveiling of 
a portrait of Dean Moore by Andor S. P- 
Jobb, of the Clarion art faculty. 

"The Braid" Nexf 
Af Coffeehouse 

"The Braid," a four - man group 
featuring a new breed of folk rock, will 
play for next week's coffee house spon- 
sored by Center Board. Performances are 
scheduled for 7:30 and 9:45 p.m. on 
Thursday and Friday, Dec. 7 and 8 and 10 
p.m. on Saturday evening. 

"The Braid" consists of four friends 
from New York City who "shared the 
same desire to create a better life style 
for themselves by playing, singing, and 
writing songs reflecting their experiences 
as a group and as individuals." 

The four members of the group are Joe 
Porcelli and Jim O'Malley, both 
guitarists and vocalists, John Porcelli, 
bass guitarist, and Anthony Galante, 
vocalist. They write most of their own 
material saying, "We find it deceptively 
challenging to be completely truthful in 

S<Mlg." 

Their music is not all rock or all folk. 
::;offee house reviews describe it as "not 
as folk as Peter. Paul and Mary, but not 
as rock as Crosby, Stills. Nash and Young. 
It's somewhCTe indescribably in be- 
tween." 

University of Tennessee praised them 
for their original material and unique 
arrangements saying, "They are a very 
easy group to get along with and work 
well with the campus environment." 

Newspaper writers at the University of 
Wisconsin commented that the group was 
exceedingly cooperative and friendly with 
all concerned. One noted that "The 
Braid" is a "group of extremely talented, 
dedicated and outgomg people." 



Dr. Dana S. Still, serving as master of 
ceremonies, opened Uie program by in- 
troducing the Rev. William Kemp, 
minister of the United Presbyterian 
Church of Oarion, who gave the in- 
vocation. 

Vocal solos were presented by students 
Marie Bigot, soprano, and Monica 
Zaremba, soprano, accompanied by 
Sharon Harley. 

Clarion State College President James 
Gemmell praised Dean Moore for his 
accomplishments in education. 

"He always listened with patience," 
Dr. Gemmell said of the man who had 
literally counseled, by his own estimate, 
some 35,000 students during his 
distinguished career at Qarion. 

Dr. Gemmell described Dean Moore's 
career as an academic dean "a good life 
which he has lived to the fullest." He 
spoke of his tasks as an educational 
leader as "plain hard work in which he 
had a good track record in raising the 
educational level of this institution." 

Dr. Paul G. Chandler, under whose 
presidency Dean Moore served since 
coming to Clarion until 1960, spoke of 
Dean Moore's coming to the college at a 
time when finacnes were at such a low 
ebb that a banquet such as this could not 
be afforded. 

"Jim Moore was a dedicated man," he 
said in recalling the personal conferences 
he had with nearly every student at a time 
when enrollment was much lower. 

In presenting the Varsity "C" plaque 
to Dean Moore, Terry Sullivan said that a 
student could always find sound advice at 
Dean Moore's office, although it may not 
always be the advice he was seeking. 

Additional music numbers were 
presented by Marie Doblick, ac- 
companied by Martha Heiges. 

Following the unveiling of his portrait 
and the presentation of the gift. Dean 
Moore responded with: 

"What can one say to friends who have 
done so much and have meant so much. 
These 26 years have been good ones." 

Dean Moore praised the Clarion 
students as "good ones who have kept our 
campus free from trouble in troubled 
times." He indicated that the some 
1.000 students a year who had met with 
him in his office had always been pleasant 
and respectful. 

"Changes have brought progress." 
Dean Moore said in stating that he was 
fortunate to have always worked with a 
>>roup of people he liked and regretting 
that these days it is impossible to know 
everybody as was the case years ago. 

"The structure of relationships has 
changed but the spirit has not." he said in 



noting that the friendly spirit still prevails 
even though the college is much larger. 

"This is not goodbye — only 'so 
long,' " Dean Moore concluded in saying 
that he and Mrs. Moore would continue to 
be around town most of the Ume. 



Melissa Galbraith, 16, a junior at 
Clarion Area High School became the 1973 
Miss Teenage America on Saturday night, 
November 25, before a television 
audience of 22 million. 

"Missy" was chosen from 51 other 
state champions in a contest that included 
17,000 girls from throughout the country. 
Last year's winner. Colleen Fitzpatrick, 
pinned Melissa with the official 
medallion. 

The other seven semi - finalists were, 
Julie Lobosky, California; Laurel Smith, 
California; Janay Johns, Michigan; 
Marguerite Smith, Illinois; Rebecca 
Smith, Arizona; Mary Ellen Loftus, 
Kansan and Joan I^mbert, Texas. 

As part of Melissa's awards she won a 
$10,000 four - year scholarship to the 
college of her choice. For Melissa this 
means William and Mary CoUege where 
she will major in either physical therapy 
or merchandise retailing . . 

Melissa began her national award by 
winning the Miss Autumn Leaf Festival 
title in Clarion in October. She was 
sponsored by the Drama Club at Clarion 
Area High School. 

After the festival she was eligible for 
the Miss Teenage Brookville, the Nor- 
thwestern Pennsylvania finals in the 
National pageant. At the Brookville 
pageant, which she also won she was 
sponsored by the Clarion Chamber of 
Commerce. The Brookville Jaycees 
sponsored Miss Galbraith for her trip to 
Texas where the national finals were 
held. 

In addition to her scholarship award 
Melissa receives a minimum guarantee of 
$5,000 for personal appearances, 50 
shares of Dr. Pepper stock, 50 shares of 
Cedar Point, Inc. stock and a trip cour- 
tesy of Braniff International Airlines as 



their person Youth Ambassador. 

She also received, along with the other 
national semi - finalists, a complete set of 
the World Book Encyclopedia. 

All national contestants won an all - 
expense paid trip to the national finals in 
Texas for themselves and their 
chaperones. 

Judging took place on many levels. All 
the contestants took scholastic 
achievement tests in Fort Worth. 
Scholastic ability counted for 45 percent 
of the points in the contest. Thirty - five 
percent was for awareness, poise and 
appearance. Twenty percent was allowed 
for talent. Talent is viewed as an extra - 
curricular activity and as individual 
accomplishment. 

Escorts for the contestants were 
members of the LeRoy Till Singers from 



the Dallas First Baptist Choir. 

Mrs. James Cole of Brookville. 
Melissa's chaperone to the pageant, 
stated Monday that news releases about 
her itinerary and plans will be for- 
thcoming. 

Attending the ceremony were Major 
and Mrs. James Galbraith. Major 
Galbraith flew to the pageant from Seoul, 
Korea, where he is currently stationed 
with the U.S. Army, to see his oldest 
daughter win the title. 

A resolution honoring Melissa is being 
introduced on the floor in the state Senate 
by Sen. Patrick Stapleton, who represents 
the Clarion District. 

Melissa will be returning to Clarion 
today. There is a parade at noon, followed 
by her appearance at 1 p.m. at the Clarion 
Area High School Gym. 



Absentee Ballots Okayed; 
Referendum On Sculpture 



CSC Foundation Nears 
Projected Appeal Goal 



Student Senate action Monday evening 
included approving a form of absentee 
balloting for next week's Senate election, 
including a referendum on the sculpture 
with that election, and a transfer to the 
Operating Fund. 

Senate approved a form of absentee 
ballot voting for this week's election. It 
was noted that some students who 
commute have all of their classes on 
Tuesday-Thursday and would not be in 
Clarion on Wednesday to vote. 
Additionally, at least one organization has 
a field trip this Wednesday and will not be 
in town. Students unable to vote Wed- 
nesday may do so Tuesday afternoon in 
Egbert HaU. 

A referendum was approved for in- 
clusion in Wednesday's ballot. This will 
concern student viewpoints on the 
sculpture in the "People's Park." It was 
noted that the referendum will have no 



binding effect on the administration, but 
will assist the persons erecting the 
sculpture on whether to go forward with 
the additional planned pieces. 

It was noted by the Chairman of the 
Finance Conmiittee that the buses that 
Senate authorized to go to the Slippery 
Rock football game cost more than an- 
ticipated. Thus. $51.10 was transferred 
from the Contingency Fund to the Senate 
Operating Fund to cover this unexpected 
expense. 

Senator Koon distributed a propmal 
for reduction of activity outside of the 
area around Clarion County. Senate 
postponed action on this propokd pending 
further thought and discussion. 

Next meeting of Senate will be this 
Monday, December 4, at 6:30 p.m. in the 
Reimer Banquet Room. 



General Chairman Pete Chernicky 
reported as of November 9 that the 
Second Annual Appeal of the Clarion State 
College Foundation had attained ap- 
proximately 60 per cent of its $75,000 goal. 

Chernicky announced that a total of 
$44,385.29 had been received as of that 
date, representing 517 gifts coming from 
five categories of givers, as follows: 

Alumni, 48 for $3,560.37; CSC Faculty 
and Staff, 274 for $8,868.00; Non-Alumni 
Individuals, 127 for $18,799.46; 
Businesses, 65 for $12,932.46; and 
Organizations and other, 3 for $225.00. 

The Clarion industrial executive 
indicated that the results to date 
correspond well with national surveys 
showing that private support reported by 
307 public colleges and universities in 
1970-71 represented an increase of 21.7 per 
cent over the $271,964,574 reported two 
years earlier. 

"This is exactly the percentage of 

Euiyfhfiifcs Clinic 
Slated Tomorrow 

Mrs. Brunhilde Dorsch, professor of 
Eurythmics at Duquesne University, will 
be guest clinician for a Dalcroze Euryth- 
mics Workshop sponsored by Clarion 
student chapter of the Music Educators' 
National Conference, tomorrow from 9 
a.m. to 12:30 p.m., in the Marwick - Boyd 
Multi Purpose Room. 

The workshop may be attended 
without charge and should be of par- 
ticular interest to persons in elementary 
education, kindergarten, nursery school, 
early childhood education and special 
education, as well as to teachers in the 
area of music education. Gothing com- 
fortable for movement should be worn by 
those wishing to actively participate. 

Mrs. Dorsch, in addition to her 
teaching at Duquesne, has supervised and 
taught the Eurythmics Program in the 
Head Start project of the Pittsburgh 
Board of Education, and has taught at the 
Summer Day Camp at Chatham College, 
the Pittsburgh YWCA, and at Volkwein's 
Music Center. 

She has related Dalcroze Eurythmics 
to drama work, to folk dance and to 
movement therapy, especially with 
geriatric patients and as part of a stroke 
rehabilitation program. 



increase the CSC Foundation seeks this 
year over the objective of the First 
Annual Appeal. A comparison of the 
percentage of gifts received thus far from 
the five aforementioned categories with 
anticipated percentages from each shows 
that the appeal is progressing towards its 
goal at the proper rate and in the desired 
proportions," Chernicky said. 

Noting that statistics tell only part of 
the story of voluntary support of public 
higher education, Chernicky said that the 
contributions made by businesses, 
foundations, alumni, and other in- 
dividuals and organizations are the end 
result of a process involving university 
officials, volunteers, alumni, faculty and 
other friends who work behind the scenes 
to attract funds for their institutions. 

Stating that each institution's 
development organization, activities and 
case for support vary according to its 
unique situation and resources, Cher- 
nicky enumerated some common themes 
recurring in case histories and noted 
some common elements in effective 
development programs. 

"It is most satisfying to oteerve that 
the CSC Foundation does all these things. 
With everyone pulling together and 
completing their calls promptly, I am 
confident the 1972 goal of $75,000 will be 
achieved." 



Senate Election 
Choirs' Christmas Has Referendum 
On Tues. Night 



TTie CSC Concert Choir and Brass 
Choir will present the "Program of 
Christmas Music" Tuesday, December 5, 
at 8:30 p.m. in M-B auditorium. 

The program will feature a student 
soloists with the Concert Choir. They will 
be Deborah Clepper, Suscepit Israel from 
the C.P.E. Bach "Magnificat; Kevin 
Cooley, Mary's Little Boy Chile; James 
Luksik, Pat-a-pam and Barbara Stubbs, 
Joseph Was AWalking. Student ac- 
companists will be Denise Erickson and 
Gail Glenn. The Choir will be assisted by 
Mrs. Dean, quest accompanist in the 
Bach. 

The Brass Choir will perform 
Chrisbnas in Brass, arranged by Uber, 
Shepards,, Awake by Sweeliinck, and 
Chorale - Chorale Prelude, Von Himmel 
Hoch by J. S. Bach. 

Two contemporary compositions by 
Daniel Pinkham will be performed by the 
combined choirs. 

The concert will be under the direction 
of Grace E. Urrico and Dr. Dean Farn- 
ham of the Music department. A "carol 
sing" will conclude the evening's 
program. There will be no admission 
charge. 



This sculpture is the cause of still more controversy. A 
referenchim during the staident senate electiom will deter- 
mine the students' view «»n the stnirture, whether they like it 
«r not, and if the sciipture should be moved to a different 
livalion. (Phiitn by Marie IVhisier) 



Student Senate, by a vote of six to four, 
with one abstention, moved to include a 
referendum with the ballot in Wed- 
nesday's Senate election. This will con- 
cern t^e sculpture in the "Pe(^le's Park" 
and is in no way binding on the ad- 
ministration — but is for advisement 
purposes only. 

Questions included in the referendum 
are as follows: 

1. Are you in favor of the location of 
the present sculpture? 

Yes No Indifferent 

2. If possible, would you like to see 
the present sculpture moved out of the 

'People's Park"'" 
Yes No Indifferent 

If yes, where? 

Completely off campus 

In front of new Admin 

Between Carlson & Davis 

Behind Peirce Hall 

Other (specify) 

3. Are you in favor of the proposed 
erection of additional sculptures in the 
"People's Park?" 

Yes No Indifferent 

Lambda Sigma 
Holds Iniiiaiion 

The first initiation of the new members 
into Lambda Sigma, the honorary 
Library Science fraternity, was held on 
Sunday evening. November 19th. 

Before the initiation ceremony, a short 
speech was given by Mr. Jack R. Luskay, 
President-Elect of PSLA. Mr. Luskay 
spoke of the importance of a professional 
organization for librarians. 

Following the speaker. Dean E. 
Rupert of the Library Science Depart- 
ment was welcomed into I.,ambda Sigma 
as an honorary member. 

Initiated into lambda Sigma were: 
Susan Baur. Carolyn Huebner, Angela 
Maddalena, Janet Roseberry, and 
Patricia WoUam. 

Also present at the ceremony were the 
sponsors: Mr. Ahmad Gamaluddin and 
Dr Bernard Vavrek, and guest, Mrs. 
Moore. 

A .social hour followed the ceremonv. 



IliK CAI J.-Clarlon State College, Pa. 
Page 2 Friday, Det' 1.1972 



Editorially 



Speaking 



The Sculpture Revisited 

If Rolf Westphal had known in advance of all the 
disagreement and sometimes bitter controversy that his sculp- 
ture would cause, he probably never would have come to Clarion, 
giving us up instead as a bad joke. 

It is truly amazing, is it not, after years of apathy that Clarion 
students as emotionally involved over the mere erection of a 
sculpture as Columbia students did in the days when they took 
over the Administration building. Or course, Clarion being what it 
is, nothing quite so rash has happened. Instead we are going 
through channels with a referendum vote to determine how many 
students are actually opposed to the statue's present location, and 
if they are to attempt to locate a place where students would like 
to see the sculpture erected. The referendum also includes a 
question about the future of two more sculptures that are planned 
for the People's Park. 

However, unlike the taking over of the administration 
building, this referendum vote means nothing. Whatever the 
outcome of the election our votes only poll student opinions on the 
statue; they are not law. 

Conversely, like the siege at Columbia the entire affair has 
been blown entirely out of perspective. What has the statue done 
to deserve all the animosity surrounding it? Nothing. It sits in the 
Park, as it should, minding its own business, the calm in the midst 
of the storm. 

The essential question is, why should the statue be moved? It 
should not. The statue is in no one's way; it hurts no one. Actually, 
it is beneficial. It highlights what every campus has, a park. With 
the sculpture in ours, the park becomes more than just a park; it 
is a showplace. Furthermore, the statue takes visitors' eyes away 
from the ugly, faded orange blocks that we call Campbell, Mar- 
wick-Boyd, Tippin, and the Research Learning Center. 

The facilities in these buildings are not ugly, just their ex- 
teriors. Since their exteriors are ugly, the campus needed 
something unique, different and above all attractive to spice up a 
dull campus. Rolf Westphal' s sculpture satisfies all those 
requirements more than adequately. 



C.H 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR || 



Editor, The Call: 

I graduated from Wilkinsburg High 
School last June. I enjoyed high school life 
very much, and at the time I was sure it 
was a fine school. Now that I'm studying 
at Garion State College, I have realized 
that my old high school has some serious 
drawbacks. Both the counselors and 
teachers did not prepare us students very 
well for college. 

The counselors were too vague about 
tests, admissions and college life. We 
were told to plan on our college. Tliey 
stressed the importance and urgency of 
planning for college, yet never told us how 
to plan. We didn't know how to check 
college requirements or good points, and 
there was never anyone to advise us. 
Everytime I came to your office there 
was a line of people waiting to see you. If I , 
ever got to talk to you, we were both 
aware of the pressure and time limit; I 
never got to aide important questions. I 
think it's terrible that so many of us were 
so confused about college before we got 
there and stumbled blindly into it when 
we did. Maybe you could establish a 
specific panel or group of counselors who 
would devote all their time to making 
clear facts about college. Then the seniors 
and juniors in the future might not be as 
confused as we were. 

They say "College matures you." It 
does. But it's an abrupt maturity— you 
are not prepared for it. At college you are 
lectured at. You are given one chance to 
copy notes, give speeches or write 
reports. More responsibility is placed on 
you than in high school. The high school 
teacher gave special privileges and 
never demanded assignments or made 
deadlines. My English teacher used to beg 
people to turn their reports in on time ; yet 
die accepted late papers without a grade 
reduction. She used to say, "A late paper 
is better than no paper." My other 
teachers seemed to never teach at all. We 



worked very slowly and never completed 
a book in any of my subjects. My Spanish 
teacher thought she was an entertainer; 
instead of teaching Spanish, she sang or 
told stories about her in-laws, I learned 
very little in that class. The teachers at 
Wilkinsburg should teach, make 
deadlines and stick to them, and place 
responsibilities and decisions on the 
student. Whether he is going to be a 
college student or an employee, he still 
has to mature. 

The teachers in high school often 
taught material that is contradictory to 
college material. This is hard on the 
student who has learned one way and 
must re-learn another way a year later. 
My English professor prefers that I write 
simply which is a great strain and 
frustration for me. In tenth grade I wrote 
simply. By eleventh grade the English 
teachers began to force flourishes and 
long words into my writing. In my last 
year of high school, I couldn't write 
without adding "gingerbread" to my 
sentences. Now I must try to write sim- 
ply, as Fdid in tenth grade. My Spanish 
professor always condemns the high 
school teachers who have taught us poor 
diction and rules for the language. I feel 
I've wasted those years, that I've studied 
the wrong things. Why don't the high 
school teachers and college professors get 
together at yearly conferences and 
discuss their teaching methods? Then 
maybe they could decide on what they 
want to teach and not make the student 
suffer. There should be better advice and 
teaching given to the student so that the 
transition from high school to college 
would not be so rough. 

I hope these criticisms will help as 
they are intended to do. I wanted to ex- 
plain what I have seen wrong with high 
school, now that I am in college. Perhaps 
some problems can be straightened out. 

Respectfully, 
Carol Rodgers 



Questionable Quiz 



1. Name all nine of Santa Qaus' 
reindeer? 

2. Who wrote Hans Brinker and the 
Silver Skates^ 

3. What takes place this year between 
December 1 and December 8? 

4. Who originated the Chrisbnas tree? 

5. What was the name of Ebenezer 
Scrooge's deceased partner in Dickens' A 
Cbristaias Carol? 

6. Who was Bing Crosby's male co-star 
in White Christmas^ 

7. What Pennsylvania county is known 
as the Christmas tree capital of the 

world? 

8. What Pennsylvania city is-known as 
the ChrisUnas City of the U.S.? 

9. What state'.s official song uses the 
tune from "0 Tannenbaum"? 



10. What was the name of Scrooge's 
clerk in Dirkens' A Christmas Carol? 

11. What is the proper name for the 
song beginning with the words "Chestnuts 
Roasting on an open fire. . ."? 

A. The Christmas Song 

B. A Christnjas Carol 

C. Chestnuts, Fire, & Frost 

D. Carol for Another Christmas 

12. According to the song, what did 
"my true love give me" on the eighth day 
(tf Christmas? 

13. Who narrates the perennial 
Christmas .special "Rudolph the Ked- 
nosed Reindeer'"' 

14. What was the name of the Roman 
ruler that gave the order that "all the 
world .should be taxed," necessitating 
Mary and Josq)h'.s trek tii Bethlehem" 




Letters to the editor 



Better Senators Needed 



Dear colleagues: 

Do you believe that you are not 
receiving enough benefits from your |60 
activity fee? If your answer is "yes," 
please read on. 

Student Senate is composed of 
students, many of whom have been 
elected by minority groups, (such as 
musical or athletic organizations). By 
this method, a minority rules the 
majority, and that minority tells the 
majority that the bulk of the $60 activity 
fee will be spent on the minority. By 
taking a few seconds to vote on Wed- 
nesday, December 6, the majority can 
change this fact, especially if they vote 
for objective, non-prejudiced candidates. 

I recall during the heated debate on the 
budget ttiis past year, that I made the 
comment that it was generally true that 
appropriations increased to musical 
organizations but decreased to athletic 
organizations. One Senator whispered to 
me that she agreed but she could not 
make a public commitment to that fact 
since a musical organization supported 
her in her bid tor Senate. Is this the 
unobjective, prejudiced Senator you want 
to handle your $60? 

Ask the present Senators to justify: (1) 



Why they refused to give the chess team 
enough money to pay for gas to their away 
matches. Is not chess a student activity? 
(Your activity fee pays for a training 
meal of steak and other specialities 
before the competition of such teams as 
football, basketball, wrestlkig, swim- 
ming, and volleyball, yet we cannot pay 
the gas expenses of the chess team! (2) 
Why they refused to decrease the pool fee. 
Is not $60 enough to pay for activities? 
Forest Manor only charges $.25 an hour! 
(3) Why all convention funds were slashed 
from the budgets of all organizations 
except Student Senate. (4) Why Senators 
deserve free tickets to all concerts or why 
they voted themselves the right of first 
priority on the Student Association car 
and campus meeting rooms 

The purpose of this letter is not to list 
the hypocrasies of this past Senate ( in- 
deed, there wouldn t be enough room), 
but to plead with you to change Student 
Senate by voting in the coming election. 
Vote for objective candidates who will 
first ask themselves the question, "How 
would the majority of students have me 
vote on this motion?" 

Mary Jane Koon, Senator 



11 



Bad Bill" Off the Air 



Editor: The CaU 

WCCB our own CSC radio station is 
very selective as I shall proceed to prove. 
Why? Well let me go back to last year 
when the program director was "level 
headed Big Bern." He recognized the 
needs of ALL the students here at CSC. He 
provided for the people who grooved on 
classical music, easy listening sounds, 
contemporary or the Nationwide top 100 
as listed in Billboard magazine, and most 
of all, he provided for the needs of the 
people who really dug on SOUL music. 
On Tuesdays and Sunday afternoon 
'Bad Bill" would do his thing on WCCB. I 
had no complaints and evidently "Big 
Bern" and the student body had none 
l)ecause "Bad Bill" kept on keeping on 
with the sounds of soul. He wasn't an 
ordinary D.J. he didn't just play records 
like most of the present D.J.s on the air 
today; he kept his show moving with side 
comments on records, recording artists 
and he used tapes to break the monotony 

15. What did the wise kings bring to 
Christ in Bethlehem? 

16. Who narrated the Dr. Seuss 
Christmas special "How the Grinch Stole 
Christmas"? 

17. The "Immaculate Conception" 
refers to whose conception? 

18. What is the traditional Christmas 
holiday dairy drink? 

19. The type of candle burned until 
exhausted Christmas eve, traditionally 
said to bring good luck, is what? 

20. A clay pottery object important in 
the celebration of Christmas in latin 
nations is known as what? 

21. The four candles on the advent 
wreath are symbolic of what? 

22. What did the angels say when they 
appeared before the shepherds in the 
fields? 

23. For whom was the Poinsettia 
named? 

24. According to the hymn "We Three 
Kings," what were the names of the three 
kings? 

25. A perennial television special of 
.several years ago, in which the main 
character was a crippled boy, was called 
what? 

BONUS: From the poem "The Night 
Before Christmas," what is wrong with 
the following passage: "Away to the 
Window I flew like a Flash. . Tore Open 
the Shutters and Threw up the Sash."? 



of dead air space that is so frequent on 
WCCB. Don't believe me? Just listen. 

What am I getting at? Just this — for 
some reason Bad Bill was "suspended 
until further notice" because they (WCCB 
general staff) cannot prove Bad Bill stole 
records that he said were his. This gets 
into a long involved argument with points 
for both sides of the story. 

But what happens now? The ones that 
are suffering are the ones who like Bad 
Bill's show. I know myself I miss turning 
on my radio in the dorm on Mondays and 
Thursdays and can't listen to some down 
to earth soulful music that I've been used 
to all my life. Any jackass can play 
records without comments. I don't want 
to listen to a jackass. 

After talking with Bad Bill, he gave me 
the impression that there could be three 
basic reasons why he's off the air. One, 
they don't know what to do about the 
records they said he stole that didn't even 
leave the studio at all anyway, or because 
he plays "too much soul, or because 
WCCB is now on cable and can reach the 
townspeople and for some reason they 
don't want him on the air. WOW!!, how 
narrowminded and prejudiced can you 
get? 

I don't know about you but I want 
Bad Bill back on WCCB and I plan to do 
something about it. You'll hear from me 
again! 

Anonymously submitted 



To the Editor: 

This is to remind the student body that 
Student Senate elections will be held 
Wednesday, December 6, from 11 a.m. to 
7 p.m. in Harvey Hall Lounge. All 
members of the CSA are eligible to vole 
upon presentation of their ID cards. 

Fourteen students will be elected. 
However, this does not mean that each 
student should vote for 14 candidates. 
Each student should vote only for those 
candidates he feels have a genuine in- 
terest in student activities and are willing 
to take the time and responsibility of a 
student senator. 

The Flection Committee urges all CSC 
students to vote on Wednesday. 

The F^lection Committee 

Shirley Young 
Terry Sullivan 
Linda Higgle 
Kathy Funkhouser 



Editor's Note: 

The CaU staff accepts and 
welcomes all letters to the editor. 
Utters should be typed and 
double spaced. However, the CaU 
reserves the right not to print 
letters if they are deemed un- 
suitable, not typed, or if we are 
lacking in space. The CaU will not 
publish letters that are unsigned, 
but If the writer so wishes, his 
name wiU not be printed. 



David A. . . 
Snow on 
Sculpture 
Clouds the Issue 

As I type this it is snowing outside. 
Perhaps the best thing about the snow is 
that since it's snowing here it's also 
snowing in the People's Park, and an ugly 
white thing blends into the landscape 
better than an ugly orange thing. 

CSC students will have a chance to be 
heard Wednesday, December 6, when a 
"referendum" will be included with the 
Student Senate election concerning the 
thing. Although the vote will admittedly 
have no binding effect on whether the 
sculpture(s) move forward, backward, or 
stand stiU, we'll at least know where we 
gtand in student opinion. 

I had a gentleman come up to nie last 
week in one of the local watering holes 
( the Longhom, to be precise) and tell me 
that he had a petition with 1,000 
signatures on it requesting that the thing 
stay where it is. Although I would have no 
reason to doubt this perwm's honesty, the 
only reason that I can think of for 1,000 
people to request that thing to stay are 1) 
the natural propensity of Clarion students 
to sign petitions (no matter what they're 
about) or 2) hypnosis. 

I'm told that the reason the present 
thing is aestheticaUy unpleasing is the 
two extra wires that were attached to it 
arbitrarily by order of the coUege ad- 
ministration. Frankly, I'd rather blame it 
on the squareness and color. 

At any rate, offspring are in the 
planning which wiU either tend to hide the 
original thing or clutter the park, or both. 

Like Topsy, "it just growed." We may 
not be able to halt the thing even now, but 
it's high tbne we started trying. 

-DavidA.ScheU 

4 




Paula ... 
The Massage 
is the Medium 



People are particularly careful about 
guarding the six-or-so feet around 
themselves. They are wary when others 
strike out to touch, even accidently, the 
body that has become their fortress and 
defense. Sometimes actual physical 
contact, outside of sex, tends to treed 
mild forms of neurosis. 

Larry BeU, a friend who has just 
moved here from Syracuse University, is 
concerned with some of the aspects of 
bodily expression, and has begiui to 
practice the fine art of massage around 
campus. 

I don't quite know if my readers would 
be interested in this thing called massage, 
but 1 thought that a few who might be 
would be pleased to try it. The whole 
massage session is a simple, basic, and 
natural way of removing the tension and 
strain that is being felt this time of the 
year. 

Massage is for your mate, your family, 
and your friends. It is for grandmothers 
and babies, for pets, for those you love 
and if you are up to it — for those you 
hate. To do massage is physically to help 
someone, to take care of them. It is for 
anyone with whom you feel prepared to 
have an act of physical caring. 



Contrary to myth, massage is a 
healing art and not an advanced sexual 
technique. NaturaUy, when practiced by 
lovers, it can be a beautiful extension of 
sexuality. The flowing peace and 
aliveness it so easily brings to the body 
can be channeled, if both parties desire 
things so, in that direction. But this is 
merely one of the many possibilities that 
massage holds out to us. 

The core of massage lies in its unique 
way of communicating without words. 
Massage can transpose messages into a 
new and different key. It is a superb 
mental-physical state. 

By itself this state is a gift. Trust, 
empathy and respect, to say nothing of a 
sheer sense of mutual physical existence, 
for this moment can be expressed with a 
fullness never matohed by words. In its 
essence, massage is something simple. It 
makes us more whole, more fully our- 
selves. 

If any student would like to try this 
technique of expression, Larry has of- 
fered his skill for the asking. Interested 
people (students, faculty, or anyone) 
could contact me at the Call office, or 
phone Larry at his home in Fischer. Dial 
764-3939. It's worth a U-y. 






Qarion Call 

Offices: Room 1, Harvey Hall Phone: 814-226-6000 Ext. 229 

Clarion State CoUege, Clarion, Pennsylvania 16214 



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Book Review 



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By Becky Ferringer 

For those of you who like to keep up on 
what was the Beatles, here's a book that 
reveals an unknown side of Paul 
McCartney plus insight as to the rest of 
the boys by a girl who should know — 
Francie Schwartz, an ex-girlfriend of 
Paul McCartney. Francie, now twenty- 
eight, met McCartney when she tried to 
interest him in backing a movie she had 
planned. Although he refused the movie 
part he didn't refuse her. He kept her a 
"smudged little secret" while openly 
attempting to win back Jane Asher after 
their broken engagement. Francie, 
however, isn't planning to keep Paul a 
secret. She writes of him as burnt out 
from years of acid and on a constant ego 
trip. He created severe tension at the 
studio with his nervousness and poor 
management qualities. He ignored fan 
mail while John and Yoko read every 
piece, even the cruel anonymous from 
Paul to "Jap Tart" (his name for Yoko.) 
From John, George, and Ringo's point of 
view, it looked as though his ego trip 
would destroy the group. Ringo made it 

Graduate Seminar 
In Ecology Set 

"Ecology and the Reclamation of 
Disturbed Lands" is the title of a 
graduate seminar to he offered during the 
1973 spring semester by the Biology 
Department 

Under the direction of Dr. Ernest C. 
Aharrah, associate professor of Biotogy, 
the seminar will meet Wednesday 
evenings at 8 p.m. and is open io anyone 
with an undergraduate degree, with no 
prerequisites required. 

In indicating that the seminar might 
interest many individuals concerned with 
the subject problem or who are employed 
by agencies charged with such a concern. 
Dr. Aharrah added that it would be 
possible for those without a degree to 
audit the course without credit. 

A feature of the seminar will be the 
presentation of original papers by Dr. 
Aharrah and several graduate students as 
well as other researchers. Participants 
will be involved ui discussing these and 
other papers. 

Dr. Aharrah received the Masters and 
Ph.D. degrees from the University of 
Pittsburgh, doing his research in 
reclamation of stripped mine lands. He 
presented a paper at the International 
Symposium on Ecology and Reclamation 
of Disturbed Lands held at Pennsylvania 
State University in 1969. He is contmuing 
research along these lines and directuig 
research of several graduate students in 
this area. 

Greek News 

The Phi Kappa Fraternity held 
initiation November 9th and welcomed 
four new brothers into the organization. 
They are: Rod Bauer, Doug Gibson, Rich 
Haven, and Russ McCracken. 

The pledge-brother football game, 
better known as the "mudbowl," was 
played November 12th, at Ralston Field. 
The pledges played a hard game and the 
brothers needed help from the alumni to 
earn their victory. 

The Phi Kappa Thetas would Uke to 
thank Alpha Xi Delta for a successful 
mixer November 15th, and the Zeta Tau 
Alphas from Westminster for another 
mixer which was held November 17. The 
Kapps give thanks to the Clarion sisters of 
Alpha Xi Delta for providing ac- 
commodations for the Westminster ZTA's 
that stayed overnight that Friday. 



A funny conversation was overheard 
at Riemer Center the other day at the 
Snack Bar. Someone was ordering a cup 
of coffee "to go" and walked away while 
the lady from Servomation was getting it 
ready. He yelled over for her to put on a 
lid. She yeUed back, "Lids cost 5c!" 
Inunediately about ten people jumped up 
from their tables and were ready to place 
their orders for this fabulous marijuana 
bargain. 



Read This! 



In all of the flurries that are going on 
about the piece of sculpture erected in 
People's Park, here are a few more to add 
to the storm. In all of its absurdity, the 
winning analysis of the monument 
follows. If one should question the reason 
for this particular one being selected, 
please note that it was just about the only 
analysis submitted. Thank you Gary 
Tomer, the campus's new granola eater. 
Munch on. 

Whenever I want to make my 
girlfriend laugh like she is fifteen, I take 
my index finger and beep her nose and 
say "beep! beep!" She is really fond of 
me and has always smiled like she's 
fifteen. 

I'd really enter a pie eating contest 
except 1 don't know that anyone ever 
baked a dinkle berry pie. So this is my 
explanation of your sculpture. Laugh like 
you are fifteen. "Beep! Beep!" 

The events of the phenomenol world 
are composed of a series of U-ansitory 
events and these being impermanent can 
have no logical a priori for reality. Also, 
religious experience and apprehension 
awareness are codoeterminant and no 
logical a priori for reality can be 
established. The sculpture I haven't seen. 



Judith Jolinsrud Lecture 



On Monday, December 4, 1972, at 8:15 
p.m. in Peirce Auditorium, the 
Distinguished Scholars Committee and 
the Departments of Biology, ChemisU-y, 
Geography & Earth Science, and Physics 
will bring Mrs. Judith Johnsrud of Penn 
State University to the Clarion State 
College Campus for her third appearance 
here in public lecture on the topic: 'The 
Peaceful Atom in the Ecosystem." In the 
past, she has been a guest lecturer in the 
Human Ecology course and Man in the 
Biosphere. 

Mrs. Johnsrud, a geographer and 
citizens advocate specializing on the 
environmental impacts of atomic energy, 
is well known for her testimony before 
several committees of the U.S. Congress 
in the public interest on atomic energy 
licensing procedures and appropriations 
of public money. She is on the National 
Advisory Board of the Split Atom Study 
Group, and assisted in founding the 
Environmental Coalition on Nuclear 
Power, thirty environmental 
organizations representing 10,000 people 
in the Delaware River Valley and eastern 
Pennsylvania. I^st Sunday, she appeared 



with David Brower, President of Friends 
of the EarUi and former national director 
of the Sierra Club, on WNEP-TV, 
broadcasting from Scranton - Wilkes - 
Barre on a town meeting of the air in 
which she and Mr. Brower debated with 
the President of the Pennsylvania Power 
and Light Company. 

A native of Hammond, Indiana, Mrs. 
Johnsrud holds degrees from North- 
western University and the University 
of Wisconsin. In addition to teaching at 
Penn State, she has taught at the State 
University of N.Y. in Oswego, Wayne 
State University in Detroit, and Southern 
Illinois University in Carbondale. She is a 
ineml)er of the Association of American 
Geographers and the Socially and 
Ecotogically Responsible Geographers 
and participated in the founding national 
conference of the latter group in Clarion 
in June 1971. 



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THI-: CALI . Clarion State ( Olli-go. Pa. 
Friday, Dec. 1,197'.! Page.) 



clear that he'd rather quit than tolerate 
McCartney's torture trips so Paul turned 
honey-pie and Ringo stayed. George saw 
what was Moing on but decided to try to be 
happy and go along with it all until later. 
Take it from Francie, "One never knows 
if a man is from outer space until one has 
loved him. There were a million girls that 
summer that wanted to make it with Paul. 
1 can't .say that 1 ever liked him, but how 
do you like a superstar?" And when I was 
ten years old Paul was my favorite 
Beatle. . .hunrunm . . . 

Campus Catches 

LAVALIERS 

Jan Esienbrown, Alpha Sigma Alpha; 
to Vern Hines, Alpha Chi Rho 

Debbie Duke, CSC; to Bob Abbott, Phi 
Kappa Theto 

Lynn Gratan, Seton Hill; to Charles 
Elicker, Phi Sigma Kappa 

PINS 

Lorraine Bieltz, Alpha Xi Delta; to 
Dave Shange, Sigma Nu, University of 
Delaware 

RINGS 

Jane Walker, Alpha Xi Delta; to Bill 
Fueller, Theta Xi 

Donna Owens, CSC; to Mike Hunter, 
Meadville 

Anna Smith, CSC; to Dave Thompson, 
Pittsburgh 

Gail Rivenburg, CSC; to Dennis 
Knight, CSC Alunmus 

Rita Dearolph, CSC; to Ed Confer, 
Kappa Alpha Phi, Grove City College 




ThrtHigh the snnw flurries and through the fir branches ran 
be seen a part of Stevens Hall. The fresh white mantle that 



came toward the end of this week has still kept parts of the 
campus looking beautifully Christmas-like. 



Freak Week AtMovies I J^r^rtr. 



me 



ByRichSchall 

This week the Garby and the Orpheum 
are showing films designed to pull in the 
freak crowd. At the Orpheum is 2001: A 
Space Odyssey which everyone has seen 
or should see; as the "trip" alone at the 
end of the film is worth the price of ad- 
mission — especially if you get loaded and 
sit in the front row At the Garby is a 
double feature that starts with Reefer 
Madness Sp., a film made for the 
government in the 1930's to educate the 
public on the dangers of smoking 
MARIJUANA. This fibn has been making 
money Uke crazy in the cities where the 
theaters are packed with freaks who 
come for a good tune. Why would an anti- 
marijuana film bring freaks in? ( you may 
well ask). To begin with, the film claims 
that marijuana is worse than heroin or 
cocaine and its use leads to, among other 
things, axe murders of your family, rape, 
bad grades, poor performance in sports, 
hit-and-run accidents, insanity, and 
candy store robberies. If you ever won- 
dered why your parents told you not to 
accept cigarettes from strangers, this 
film will explain everything. 

The plot has so many contradictions 
it's hard to follow the story without 
laughing and the actors look like they 



came out of a Norm Humphrey produc- 
tion, which doesn't help matters very 
much. All in all, it's a very funny fibn if 
you are in the right frame of mind. The 
second half of the double feature is 
Martian Space Party by the Firesign 
Theater ( yahhh ) and it is about politics ( 1 
think), not Martians. A lot of the material 
.seems to come from their new album 
"Not Insane." The movie is basically the 
same kind of nonsense that is on their 
albums and will get you equally confused 
if you follow it too closely, and hopelessly 
lost if you don't. My only regret was that 
they didn't show Martian Space Party 
first as 1 was too tired to really enjoy it by 
the time it was shown. 



The Clarion Vending Company is very 
much used to the fact of receiving nasty 
notes about lost dimes. Some machines on 
campus have achieved creating per- 
sonalities that are similar in charac- 
teristics to the Dickens' character, ol' 
Scrooge. 

So when a vending employee found an 
envelope taped to a leverage machine, 
it seemed very ordinary. But not really. 

For you see, an honest student was 
reversing the natural order by returning 
money to the Company. Lee Wood, an on- 
campus resident student, said in her note, 
"1 put 25 cents in machine, got what I 
wanted, and got my 25 cents l}ack. I'm 
returning your 10 cents." 

What do you think of that folks? 



Dr. Hardwick Praised 



This past week, a student handed into 
the newspaper an evaluation of a teacher 
that is both personal and complimentary. 
The following paragraphs are from the 
paper he submitted. 

"With the advent of professor 
evaluation upon us this semester, we are 
noting the ying and yang of our in- 
structors. 

"In most cases I would be very critical 
in my analysis and would tend to bark at 
the faults I find with my professors in the 



Composer of CSC's 
Alma Mater Dies 



A former professor of Music and 
composer of the college's "Alma Mater" 
died October 18 at Salt I^ke City, Utah. 

Miss Gladys Rich, Director of Music at 
Qarion from 1933 to 1938 and the college's 
only music instructor during that period, 
died of natural causes in a nursing home 
in that city, according to information 
received by Mrs. Samuel A. Wilhebn, of 
Clarion. 

Born in Philadelphia, Miss Rich lived in 
Ogden, Utoh, most of her life, returning 
there to become well known as a com- 
poser following her five years service at 
Clarion. 

She received the A.B. degree from the 
University of Utah, the master's degree 
from New York University and studied 
musical composition with Frederick 
Scheider in New York City. While at 
Clarion she studied with Dr. Harvey Gaul, 
of Pittsburgh. 

Prior to coming to Clarion, Miss Rich 
served for five years as Supervisor of 
Music in the New Castle, Pa. public 
schools. 

She composed the University of Utah 
"Trail Song" as an undergraduate and 



later became associated with the well - 
known poet Phyllis McGinley, writing 
with her the prize winning Annual Song 
Fests for their sorority, Kappa Kappa 
Gamma. 

She collaborated with Miss McGinley 
on two long operettas for schools, 
published by G. Schirmer, entitled "The 
Toy Shop" and "The Lady Says Yes". 

Drawing upon her Morman heritoge. 
Miss Rich composed the musical score for 
Claire Stewart Boyer's "The Triumph of 
Faith," telling of the saga of the crickets 
and the seagulls so famous in Salt Lake 
City history. 

In recent years she has written and 
produced another Morman cantota called 
"Journey of Promise," depicting the 
pioneers crossing the plains to Utah. 

Her best known compositions are her 
songs "American Lullaby" and "Beneath 
A Southern Sky". 

In 1939 she wrote a colorful Hawaiian 
operetta, never published but often 
produced, called "Aloha Sugar Mill". 

She was a member of Mu Phi Epsilon 
International Music Fraternity and of the 
American Society of Composers, Authors 
and Publishers. 



hopes that this criticism would be 
examined and used. However, so on the 
other side, is praise and appreciation and 
Dr. Mary Hardwick stands out in the light 
when it comes to deserving praise. 

"Dr. Hardwick is in Speech and 
Drama (a woman married to her career). 
She ^ows strength in insight, soUtude, 
and deals with all students as people. She 
doesn't separate students into sexes when 
collecting data for a grade. I do admire 
her further ~ she does not pass 
judgement on people for their behavior. 
She opposes cutting people up. She said, 
"I would not question anyone's likes or 
dislikes, but do wish people would only 
know the why behind what they do." 

"A woman not concerned with 
woman's lib, she says she has everything 
they're fighting for, and does respect the 
male position. When asked who she would 
most want to be like, she exclaimed: 
Jesus. When I asked Dr. Hardwick if she 
thought her students appreciated her, she 
said she didn't know and that she would 
never be satisfied with a set amount of 
appreciation anyway. 

Her work is very demanding. She has 
hopes of writing a play within the next two 
years, and wishes to stay here at Clarion. 

""She is a person who really cares, not 
only about herself and her students, but 
also cares about people. 

Dr. Hardwick deserves many 
plaudettes: she is my ideal professor, and 
very unique, talented, influential, and any 
time spent with her leaves one feeling 
elucidated. 

"I am very critical and so are many of 
us — tmt let's not forget during our 
analysis to bring to light our instructor's 
good points to encourage them, so that 
they remain and touch all of us. 



FOR 

STUDENT 

SENATE 



Elect 

BEU. 



VOTE 

For Candidates Who 
Will Represont the 

MAJORITY 

of Students, not a 

MINORITY 



Elect: 

David W. Bell 

David A. Schell 

Vance P. Hein 

Eugene Kocher 

Kent Kretzler 

Barry Smartnick 

Stan "Stosh" Adamski 



To Student Senate on 
Wednesday, Dec. 6 



(Paid for by Mary Jane Koon) 



A few of our 
many 
& selections . . . i^' 




VENTURA taoo 

ALSO »t50 TO 1975 
WeODINO RINO ISO 




HIBISCUS t3SO 

ALSO TO 1250 

WEODINS RING S200 




AURORA 1400 
WEODING RINO 125 







PERFECTO «200 
ALSO TO 210O 




EMPRESS teoo 
ALSO TO 10 OOO 



Stop in and see ;^' 
our complete 
selection. 

\' ^ (tCOISTCffCO nsAMONO RINGS 

i: James Jewelers 

614 Mam Street 
Clarion 




THK CALl ^Xlarion State College, Pa. 
Page 4 Friday. Dec. 1. 1972 



Editor's Note: 

This year the CAIX has again 
offered candidates for Student 
Senate the t)pportuntty to express 
their campaign platforms in the 
(lew.spaper. The following can- 
didates have done so. A complete 
list of candidates for Student 
Senate in Wednesday's election 
appears elsewhere on this page. 



Stan Adam ski 

I am a candidate for Student Senate. I 
will be acting as a senator with a broad 
mind on matters that concern you as 
students. I am aware of the political 
strings being held by the various 
departments. The biggest one is the 
athletic department which may be alloted 
more money than it actually needs, while 
other groups such as the chess team have 
to pay for their own lodging and part of 
their transportation. Also, do you want to 
continue paying $.80 an hour to play pool? 

The Senate's biggest task is the Budget 
— do you want your money allocated by 
some rubber - stamp senators who won't 
raise questions or who go along with the 
majority just because of their lack of 
knowledge or insight on matters. 

I have ideas which don't always go 
along with the accepted power structure's 
opinions (the activity fee of the off - 
campus student teachers for example). 

We know Clarion needs new policies on 
matters of the budget. I will be expecting 
your support and if you so choose, I will do 
my best to come through for all your 
interests. 



T«rry Bashlin« 



Terry Pashline, a sophomore member of 
the Clarion State College debate team, 
concert choir, and Student Affairs 
Committee, is presently running for 
Student Senate. He is a commuter 
student, majoring in Social Science, 
liberal arts, and plans on entering law 
school after leaving Clarion. Terry 
believes that Student Senate should have 
more power over the Administration, and 
he also believes that the Center Board has 
become too independent of the Senate, 
and not responsive enough to the wants of 
the students. Because of his association 
with Center Board through its sub- 
committee, the Student Affairs Com- 
mittee, Terry has come to realize that the 
only way of controlling it is through 
Student Senate. Being a varsity debater, 
Terry will be able to adequately voice his 
and your opinions and bring about a 
positive change in our Student Senate. 
Please vote for him. 

Dave Bell 

As a student you will be involved as the 
nucleus in an important annual activity — 
student senate elections. I, David Bell, as 
your nominee to student senate, would 
like to emphasize the importance and 
value of selecting the appropriate and 
most highly concerned candidate to 
represent YOU on the student senate. 

I am convinced from past years that 
our choices for members of the Student 
Senate was only a mere popularity con- 
test. For those energetic students who had 
enough concern to vote, I am sure that 
these students voted for their friends 
instead of those who were willing to 
dedicate themselves to work for the entire 
student body. I am not criticizing your 
ability to choose a good representative as 
much as 1 am appealing to your con- 
science to vote for the most dependable 
and concerned student. I believe and I 
stand firmly on the fact that: A Student 
Senator must represent the students, in 
order to maintain a college campus that 
you desire. 

As a student senator I will be con- 
cerned about this college. My campaign 
issues are not promises that I will never 
be able to fulfill; but goals I will hopefully 
strive to successfully achieve. 

As 1 analyze and evaluate the profile 
our student senate portrays I begin to 
wonder if their function on our campus 
has been worthwhile! As a candidate and 
hopefully a new Student Senator I am 
concerned about something as basic as 
the function and role of our student 
senate. 

As a fourth semester student I become 



Candidates State Positions 



increasingly agitated, concerned, and 
frustrated with "our" college everyday. 
Many unfulfilled campaign platforms 
have been published in previous editions 
of The Call, and some of these un- 
concerned students have represented on 
the student senate. 

Because I am concerned and have a 
profound interest in serving this campus. 
I have already examined a series of 
minutes of senseless meetings. The 
discussions and arguments at these 
meetings have led only to a body of 
student senators working divided. As this 
trend continues to grow there will be no 
purposefull accomplishment of our 
student senate. 

If elected to student senate I will take 
the challenge and responsibility of 
reconstructing the goals and purposes of 
our major representative body of this 
campus. I view my election to the student 
senate a responsibility and a keen op- 
portunity to serve you as students. I. 
David Bell, make a positive and personal 
commitment to the fulfillment of a pur- 
poseful student senate. 

As a student senator I will try to 
initiate several new policies. 

1. An advocation of a reduction or if 
possible a complete abolition of student 
activity fee for student teachers living off 
campus. I favor a definite reduction of the 
Special Fees for Music, library Science 
and Special Education Majors. TTierefore 
I am in favor of recreating a substantial 
budget to benefit all students. 

2. Representation of all groups and 
students in order to abolish favoritism. In 
this way, goals necessary to provide for 
the needs of the student body will be at- 
tained. 

Communication gaps will be abolished 
through a weekly publication of the 
Student Senate Minutes in The Call. All 
lines of conununication systems between 
the college campus and the student senate 
will never be closed to constructive 
criticism and beneficial suggestions. 
Definite student senate hours will be held 
for students to utilize for their benefit. 

I, David Bell, will be a student senator 
to serve you and to work with you. 
Therefore, Garion State College will be 
"your kind of place". 

Howard Gibson 

It seems that too often those running 
for office tend to find fault in, or to cut 
down the present system, rather than 
stating their own qualifications for office. 
I am not here to criticize our present 
Student Senate but to announce my 
candidacy to be a part of an improved 
Student Senate of 1973. 

I am an open-minded individual who is 
not afraid of a change, especially a 
change for the better. I am one who will 
intelligently speak out rather than 
passively sit back. I am Black, but will 
seek to represent the views of all students. 
However, I will see to it that the practical 
needs and aspirations of the ever-growing 
Black population here at C.S.C. are 
recognized and heard. 

If elected, I will do every thing possible 
to make the feasible hopes and ideas of 
the student body become realities. After 
all, this is a Student Senate, and to be 
effective it must strive to fulfill the ex- 
pectations of the entire student body. 

David Gribbin 

The prunary purpose of the Student 
Senate has been, and continues to be, to 
act as a board of trustees for the Clarion 
Students' Association. In this capacity 
Student Senators are responsible for 
budgeting the quarter of a million dollars 
collected annually in the form of activity 
fees. In the final analysis, they are also 
the board of trustees for the Bookstore 
which involves another quarter of a 
million dollars in annual sales. In my 
estimation, a technical knowledge of 
accounting, finance and general business 
administration are Invaluable assets to a 
person responsible for half a million 
dollars. As a business administration 
student majoring in accounting and 
economics, I feel that I possess such 
knowledge. 

At the present time I have two specific 
objectives in the area of financial policy: 
(1) Establishing objective criteria for 
budgeting purposes. Student Senate is 



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responsible for spending the money of all 
the .students. It should do so in the manner 
which will maximize the benefit to the 
whole student body. (2) Reducing the 
activity fee for student teachers who are 
spending the semester outside a twenty 
mile radius of Clarion. 

The second purpose of the Student 
Senate is to act as the voice for the student 
body. In this capacity the organization 
has failed to live up to expectations ex- 
cept in the area of extracurricular ac- 
tivities. What are the possibilities? First, 
Senate should make full use of available 
channels. Applicants for key conunlttees 
should be more carefully selected with an 
eye to willingness, time and ability of 
applicants to act as effective represen- 
tatives. Specifically, the screening 
process should require written ap- 
plications and sufficient question - answer 
periods so that Senators can get to know 
the applicants' capabilities. Presently, 
applicants' names are taken, they are 
given a brief moment at Senate to in- 
troduce themselves and then the Senate 
votes; sometimes before all the ap- 
plicants have had their chance to speak. 

The next concrete step Senate should 
take is that of retaining the services of a 
competent lawyer. Case in point: This fall 
a contract took effect which has had and 
will continue to have a tremendous im- 
pact upon this college. Many students lost 
a semester's time, because courses had to 
be dropped to meet the course load 
requirements of the contract. Students 
had no voice In the negotiation of the 
contract — what are our rights? The 
services of a lawyer as an advisor are 
imperative if Senate is to untangle the 
legal complexities which have been In- 
troduced by the contract. Furthermore, a 
lawyer need not be used strictly In an 
advisory capacity. Free legal services for 
all students is an interesting possibility to 
be considered. 

Finally, students are going to have to 
recognize that as long as students, faculty 
and administration act Independently (as 
Student and Faculty Senates and as ad- 
ministrators), students can never have a 
truly powerful voice in campus govern- 
ment. All barriers to conununication 
must be broken down first. To achieve 
this goal, I have proposed to President 
Gemmell a task force to set up a College 
Forum which would act as the chief 
governing body on campus and would be 
composed of students, faculty and ad- 
ministration. He has reacted favorably to 
the concept behind the proposal. 

If elected Senator, I will employ my 
power toward making these goals a 
reality. 

Vance P. Hein 

How important is the Student Senate? 
That question Is asked about this time 
every year as lofty rhetoric Is blown from 
one end of campus to the other when the 
annual Student Senate election gets under 
way. Perhaps a more Important question 
should be: How Important Is a Student 
Senator? It must be understood that 
Senate is only as good as the people on It. 

In order for a Student Senator to be 
open-minded and to be able to reason 
effectively, he must be well-informed. In 
my four years at Clarion, I served as 
Business Manager of the Clarion Call and 
am presently the Editor-in-Chief. During 
this time I have had ample opportunity to 
work with the Business Manager of the 
Clarion Students Association and to ob- 
serve the various functions of the student 
government. Who to see In what depart- 
ment or committee to get a matter ac- 
complished. Most of the departments and 
committees have come to our attention— 
whether good or bad— In Uie line of the 
Call's activity. 

A well-informed Senate is a better 
Senate. The members of the Senate make 
the Senate; the Senate does not make 
good Senators out of bad students. 
Remember that when you vote next 
Wednesday. 



Eugene Kocher 

Being a Student Senator is a job that 
requires several qualifications. Being 
generally competent and caring about 
one's responsibilities as a Senator are 
important, but experience in working 
within a formal organizational structure 
is also vital for one to function effectively. 

I was formerly Housing Represen- 
tative for Phi Sigma Kappa and am now 
that organization's President. In addition, 
I am presently assistant to the Acting 
Director of the CSC Alumni Association. 

One thing that I stand for is fair 
financial support for all student 
organizations. I favor formal recognition 
for the Psychology Club. Additionally, I 
believe that the Bookstore should be 
allowed to continue selling letter shirts 
made with the new heat transfer 
machine. There has been some movement 
to return this machine, but I feel that it is 
a significant service to the student body. 

David A. Schell 

People often ask If Senate really has 
any power to do anything at aU. In my 
past term I have worked with other 
Senators to accomplish the items listed 
beiovi. Some of them were passed by 
Senate, some not. Even so, they show 
what Senate could do if you elect persons 
receptive to Student needs. 

We can note: 

1. a referendum this Wednesday on the 
"sculpture" in the park 

2. a proposal to lower activity fees for 
student teachers living out of the Clarion 
area 

3. a proposal to lower the cost of 
playing pool In Harvey Union 

4. attempts to make the College Center 
Board — and Its concert-choosing com- 
mittees — more responsive to the student 
body 

5. chartering of new campus 
organizations such as Young 
Republicans, Campus Crusade for Christ, 
Music Educatiors National Conference, 
the dance ensemble, and so forth. 

6. And, of course, the senate function of 
allocating activity fee monies for 
organizations, activities, concerts, etc. 

Finally, I'd like to repeat Uie offer I 
made to students supporting me last 
year: any time you want something In- 
troduced to Senate, or your name offered 
for a committee vacancy, or just to talk 
about what's going on, don't hesitate to 
come see me in The Call office, Harvey 
HaU, or 308 Wilkinson, 226-9803. 

Barry Smartnicic 

During my many semesters here, I've 
become familiar with college policies and 
procedures. Also, I've met many, in- 
teresting people and I've listened to their 
opinions about campus activities. 

One of the purposes of Student Senate 
is to budget the approximate one quarter 
of a million dollars collected from student 
activity fees. I believe that the Student 
Senate should start to see that the money 
allocated to the many organizations on 
campus is used effectively. I'm convinced 
that active groups should receive more 
money than "dead" groups. Look around 
campus— you can see which groups are 
advertised. Posters, announcements in 
the dally bulletin, and the calendar 
provide publicity for many events. 

I live in a dormitory and I question, as 
many students do, why more services 
aren't provided for the residents. For 
example, there was discussion about free 
inter • campus telephone calls and "real" 
coed housing. Obtaining free inter - 
campus telephone calls idea was "too 
costly" and coed housing is gradually 
coming. But other state schools have the 
above mentioned, so why not Clarion too? 

During my Involvement with student 
government, I've become convinced that 
your Interests can be better represented. 
The Student Senate can become the kind 
of responsive instrument that it was 
meant to be. I would like to represent you, 
the student, in Student Senate. I'll listen to 



The Art Sella 



Art Supplies 
Candle Supplies 
Macrame' 

—Student Work Displayed ft Sold— 
— Original Paintings on Show— 

COME IN AND REGISTER FOR A 

FREE PAINTING 

Drawing — On* chanc* for •och 

^S"" PURCHASE 

The Art Seller — 8th ft Main Sts. 



your suggestions and to your gripes. On 
Wednesday, Dec. 6, elect a NEW KIND 
OF STUDENT SENATOR. 
Thank you, 
Barry Smartnlck 

John Vrana 

John Vrana 

Incumbent Student Senator 
I will continue to work for: 

a. Equal representation of all students 

b. More prudent distribution of 
student activity fee monies 

c. More useful and representative 
use of college facilities, i.e., peoples park 
equipment, etc. 

d. Varied and worthwhile offerings in 
extra - curricular activities. 

e. More varied and meaningful 
course offerings In all programs par- 
ticularly General Studies 

f. I.,ower parking rentals for student 
on - campus parking. 

Julie Walker 

I am a Student Senator and I want re - 
elected. What points do I have in my 
favor? I have never missed a Senate 
meeting because I feel I was elected to 
participate, not to work on an assignment 
or go out drinking for that hour. I am the 
only candidate up for re - election who has 
had any experience with the actual 
budgeting of the Finance Conunlttee. I 
learned what a difficult and unpopular job 
that was, but I appreciate the experience. 
I am the only candidate who has worked 
on any of the other committees. I am 
chairperson of the Bookstore Conunittee 
and I am actively Involved with the Rules 
and Policies Committee. Also, I am 
Clarion's representative to the Student 
Advisory Board of Pennsylvania's 
Department of Higher Education. So my 
experience is on this campus as well as on 
the state level. 

Student Senate Is you. If you vote for 
students who won't work, but want on 
Senate just for the title or just for the 
Finance ^Conunittee, then that Is a 
reflection on you. Don't be fooled by cam- 
paign promises because they are the 
biggest farce that exist. 

I would like your vote on December 6 
— a vote for me, for my experience, for 
what I can do for you, not for a bunch of 
ideali^lc campaign promises that would 
be forgotten before the fu-st meeting. In 
case you don't know who I am to see me, I 
am one of the few redheads on this 
campus. If you have any constructive 
suggestions or complaints, don't hesitate 
to come see me in Nair Hall or call me at 
226-9822. But above all, vote wisely on 
December 6! 



Kent Kretzler 

Well, here it is, another election for 
student senate. Year in and year out you 
people get hit with a lot of hopeful 
senators coming up to you and promising 
the world, and doing very little once they 
get in. This year I hope its a little dif- 
ferent. Maybe this year the student body 
will be represented on senate not just a 
bunch of minorities. 

What I would truthfully like to do, if 
I'm elected, is try to do the fairest 
possible job for all the organizations on 
campus. Yes everyone, this mcludes the 
person In the small groups right on up to 
the choir, and, and jocks. Next, I would 
like for the abolition of activity fees for 
student teachers that do not take the 
practicuin class on campus. I would also 
like to try to lower the parking rental fee 
all over campus. It costs enough to 
maintain a car while going to school. And 
finally I believe we could use more useful 
structures of art in our new People's 
Park. 

All of these are promises that I hope to 
make a reality If I'm elected your student 
senator on December 6th. 

I've worked on the Sequelle and WCCB 
Radio for two years. Now I would lilw to 
have a chance to do more work for the 
student body, but I need your vote. 

Thank you. 



Talent Show 

The acts that are scheduled to appear 
in this year's campus talent show are as 
follows. The show is entitled "Ex|h«ss 
Yourself." 

Denlse Lecce: a song and dance 
medley of i Enjoy Being A Girl" and 
"BiK Spender." 

Peggy Walker; an original acrobatic 
solo. 

Tom Kifer; songs on a guitar with 
original compositions. 

Patricia Davis; forcefully singing a 
Negro spiritual "Sometimes I Feel Like a 
Motherless Child." 

Vlcki Boyle ; a ukelele recital done by a 
"Good Ship Lollipop" medley. 

Rhonda Ruber; a soft guitar solo. 

Diane Clark; singing "Who Can I Turn 
To." 

Beth Dusman; singing "As Long As He 
Needs Me.*' 

Bob Ruff In; a piano concer-to, the 
Chopin Concerto in C minor. 

Gary Burns; singing two songs from 
"On a Clear Day," Mellnda, and "Come 
Rack To Me." 



CANDIDATES FOR 
STUDENT SENATE 



1. Stan "Stosh" Adamskl 

2. Mary Lou Barthalow 

3. Terry Bashllne 

4. Dave W. Bell 

5. Wendy Besterman 

6. Barbara Burke 

7. Rhett Burnsworth 

8. Diane Chapela 

9. Cindy Chismire 

10. Jack Davis 

11. Beth Dusman 
12 Ed Fox 

13. James E. Fresch 

14. Howard Gibson 

15. David Grlbbln 

16. Suzan Hahnfeldt 

17. Vance P. Hein 

18. Steve Rogue 



19. Greg Keefer 

20. Eugene Kocher 

21. Kent Kretzler 

22. Diana Kurtz 

23. Walter Long 

24. Keith MlUer 

25. Louis Myers 

26. Antonia (Toni) Newman 

27. Rich Olesnevich 

28. Linda Querrlera 

29. S. Wade Schalles 

30. David A. Schell 

31. Barry Smartnlck 

32. Susan Spungen 

33. John Vrana 

34. Duane Wages 

35. Julie Walker 

36. Dale Woodruff 




DID YOU KNOW. . .that FRESHMEN and SOPHOMORES can 
start working toward their wings as naval aviators right 
now? 

DID YOU KNOW . . . that men with GLASSES can fly in the 
Navy? 

DID YOU KNOW . . . that we hove openings in DOZENS OF 
OTHER FIELDS with starting salaries to $1 1 ,500? 



The 
Navy 



K you think you could dig flying, giv* Don Martin 
or Larry Grovvt a call at 644-5889 or 644-5893. 
Thay'f* both Navy pilots and can tall you what 
It's all about. 



New Campus Activism 



* ♦ 



i* 



* 



# 4 



.% 



% 



In The Public Interest 



By Ralph Nader 
New Republic Feature Syndicate 

WASHINGTON -- Student activism has 
come a long way from that day in 
February 1960 when four Bible<arrylng 
black students sat down at a lunch 
counter in North Carolina and refused to 
move until served. They and the 
thousands of white and black civil rights 
workers who followed their example 
ushered in a decade of campus social 
concern about issues such as peace, 
ecology, and women's rights. This surge 
of activism affected colleges and 
universities themselves. At numerous 
campuses dress codes and parietal rules 
have t)een abandoned; courses are more 
diversified; and, In many schools, 
students have won a voice in policy 
matters. 

Despite some successes, student ac- 
tivities are plagued by recurring 
problems. Students' lives suffer from 
gaping discontinuities: Activities follow 
the academic cycle. Campus-led voter 
registration drives, tutorial programs for 
the poor, and environmental projects are 
Interrupted by examination periods and 
too often ended by summer vacations. 
Who ever heard of a July peace demon- 
stration? 

In addition to lack of continuity, lack of 
know-how hampers student efforts. This 
is especially true when they attempt to 
deal with complex issues such as in- 
dustrial contamination of the en- 
vironment, employment discrimination 
on the basis of race and sex, inequities in 
the tax laws or defective consumer 



products. Such problems are not readily 
solved by symbolic demonstrations, 
marches or sit-ins. Scientific, legal, 
engineering, or medical expertise is 
needed to discover the extent of the 
problem and to bring it to a solution. 

In 1970-1971 students in Oregon and 
Minnesota developed a way to provide 
continuity and expert knowledge to their 
efforts and to enhance their educational 
experiences. The vehicle was a student- 
funded Public Interest Rewarch Group 
( PIRG ). The theory behind the PIRG was 
uncomplicated. Students in schools 
throughout each state hired their own full- 
time staff of lawyers, scientists, and other 
advocates. These professionals provided 
continuity and focus to student efforts. In 
turn, through class work and staff 
supervised projects, students learned the 
techniques of public interest research. 
Each participating school elected student 
directors who set policy for the group. The 
money to pay for salaries and expenses 
came from student activity fees. 
However, students who formed PIRGs 
insisted that the PIRG fee should be 
refundable, first, to protect those not 
wishing to support PIRG activities and, 
second, to give students a means of 
restricting the PIRG should it prove 
unresponsive or ineffective. 

Fortunately, the first PIRGs have been 
so successful that in Minnesota, where the 
best figures are available, refunds total 
less than 5 percent of the money collected. 
Moreover, as word of the success of the 
first groups spread, new PIRGs were 




MELISSA MARIE GALBRAITH 



Quiz Answers p$a|m ||| 



1. Dasher, Dancer, Prancer, Vixen, 
Comet, Cupid, Donner, Blitzen, and 
Rudolph. 

2. Mary Dodge 

3. Hanukah 

4. Martin Luther 

5. Marley 

6. Danny Kaye 

7. Indiana County 

8. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania 

9. Maryland: "0 Maryland, My 
Maryland" 

10 Bob Cratchett 

11. A. The Christmas Song 

12. Eight Maids a Milking 

13. Burl Ives 

14. Caesar Augustus (or Octavian) 

15. Gold, Frankincense and Myrrh 

16. Boris Karloff 

17. the Virgin Mary 

18. Egg Nog 

19. Bayberry 

20. La Pinata 

21. The four weeks before Christmas 

22. "Glory Be to God In the Highest 
And On Earth, Peace, Goodwill to Men" 

23. The head surveyor during the 
surveying of the Gadsden Purchase from 
Mexico In 1863. Mr. Poinsettia brought 
back the flower which was a gift from 
Mexican officials. Formerly it was known 
in Mexico as "The Christmas Flower." 

24. Caspar, Balthazar, and Melchior 

25. Amahl and the Night Visitors 
BONUS: The poem has the gentleman 

opening the shutters before he threw up 
the sash. The would be impossible unless 
there was no glass in Uie window or the 
shutters were in the bedroom. 

Church Bus 

As in past years, the churches of Clarion 
and tire Campus MinisU-y will be spon- 
soring a church bus, beginning this 
Sunday morning. The bus will leave 
Forest Manor at 10: M and 10:30, stopping 
also at the Old Alumni House. The bus will 
be stopping at the following churches; 
Roman Catholic, Baptist, Lutheran. 
Church of God, United Methodist and 
United Presbyterian. The bus is free and 
I returns following the services to the 
points of departure. 



To God: to Illuminate all men. Begin- 
ning with Skid Row, Let Occidental and 
Washington be transformed Into higher 
place, the plaza of eternity. Illuminate the 
welders in shipyards with the brilliance of 
their torches. Let the crane operator lift 
up his arm for joy. Let elevators creak 
and speak, ascending and descending In 
awe. Let the mercy of the flower's 
direction beckon In the eye. Let the 
straight flower bespeak its purpose In 
stralghtness — to seek the light. Let the 
crooked flower bespeak its purpose in 
crookedness — to seek the light. Let the 
crookedness and stralghtness bespeak the 
light. Let Puget Sound be a blast of light. I 
feed on your Name like a cockroach on a 
crumb ^is cockroach is holy. 

—Allen Ginsberg 

Civil Liberties 
Lecture Noted 

The Fair Standards Subcommittee of 
the Commission on the Status of Women is 
sponsoring a lecture by I^onard Sharon 
and Pat Connell, attorneys who are 
members of the American Civil Liberties 
Union. The topics are "Rights of the 
College Student" and "The Emancipated 
18-Year Old.' 

A question and answer period will be 
held afterwards. The lecture will take 
place in Reimer Auditorium on Monday, 
DecembCT 4th. at 7:30 p.m. Everyone is 
welcome to attend. 



Town & Country 

Dry Cleaners 

508 Main St. 



4-Hour Shirt Service 

l-Hour Dry Cleaning 

20% Discount to Students 



organized. All follow the same basic 
formula, but each is independent and 
concentrates on Issues within its im- 
mediate area. 

In Vermont, for example, students and 
staff have published expose's on the ski 
industry, Blue Cros.s health insurance, 
and are in the process of creating a 
statewide lobby. The Western 
Massachusetts PIRG has sued a large 
utility. In Minnesota MPRIG took action 
on more than 60 projects during its first 
year of (^ration The Missouri PIRG 
drafted a new consumer code to protect 
poor people in St. Louis. The fledgling 
New Jersey PIRG, with only two staff 
members, led a fight against a tran- 
sportation bond Issue which ignored mass 
transit needs. In each case student 
researchers gathered data and prepared 
reports, and when necessary, the 
professional staff drafted new legislation 
or filed suits. In some states, within a few 
months of their establishment, PIRGs 



becanM' important representatives of 
citizen interests. 

When the PIRG concept first was 
propo.sed on campus, skeptics wondered 
whether student-s would support the 
program or whether regents or boards of 
trustees would grant their approval. Both 
questions repeatedly have been answered 
yes. Others feared that professionals 
wouldn't work for students, but most 
PIRCs have had their pick of qualified 
applicants. Some people worried that 
PIRGs were not legal or would endanger 
universities' tax status. However, 
favorable opinions by state attorneys 
general and approval of tax-exempt 
status by the Internal Revenue Service 
eliminated these concerns. Today in state 
schools such as the University of Min- 
nesota, Oregon State, the University of 
Massachusetts, and Rutgers and in 
private schools such as St. Louis 
University, Syracuse, Rice, and Williams, 
students and PIRG professions are 
working on projects designed to make 
government responsive, preserve the 
environment, protect the consumer, and 
guarantee equal opportunity to all. 

For more Information concerning 
PIRG's, write to Citizens Action Group, 
2000 P Street, N. W., Washington, D. C. 
20036. 



The CALI r Clarion State College. Pa 
Friday. Dec. 1.1972 I 'age 5 



Survey Shows CSC 
Students Unconcerned 



Clarion State College Students do not 
appear to be greatly concerned about the 
possibility of tuition Increases to make up 
potential losses In college revenue 
resulting from passage of the 26th 
Amendment to the Constitution, ac- 
cording to a recent poll taken by Frank 
Battlsta, assistant director for College 
Services at the Research - Learning 
Center. 

Battlsta 's survey was made on the 
heels of recent newspaper publicity in- 
dicating that loss of non - resident student 
fees nationally could run into the hun- 
dreds of millions of dollars for all state 
colleges and universities based on the 
extension of the voting rights to 18 - year 
olds which would give them legal voting 
residence in college towns. 

Clarion officials have estimated that If 
the national loss figures indicated In 
studies made by Dr. Robert F. Carbone, 
Dean of the School of Education at the 
University of Maryland, are correct, that 
Clarion could lose $101,000 annually if 
non-resident fees were eliminated by the 
exemption of out-of-state students from 
the traditional extra fees. 

Basic fees for eleven or fewer hours of 
credit during a semester are $29 per hour 
for the Pennsylvania residents and $46 for 
out - of - state students. 

For the summer session, basic fees are 
determined by ttie semester hour rates 
Indicated, with a minimum fee during any 
session of $87 for Pennsylvania residents 
and $138 for out - of - state students. 

Battlsta polled 270 students, 254 of 
them resident (94 percent) and 16 of them 
non - resident ( 6 percent ) . Of this number, 
94 (35 percent) were male and 176 (65 



percent) were female. 

His first question was: Are you In 
favor of eliminating nonresident tuition 
charges In public colleges? To this, he 
received 100(37 percent) "Yes" answers; 
144 (5 percent) "no" answers, and 26 (10 
percent) "Don't know" replies. 

His second question was: If non - 
resident tuition charges were eliminated, 
and If the loss were to be made up ex- 
clusively by an Increase In tuition fees for 
all students. It would cost each student 
approximately $10 more per semester (or 
$20 more per academic year.) Would It 
upset you if this happened? To this 116 (43 
percent) replied "Yes"; 136 (50 percent) 
said "No", and 18 (7 percent) were un- 
decided. 

For his final query, Battlsta asked: 
Which of the three following choices 
would you prefer if non- resident tuition 
fees were eliminated? 

1. Increase tuition for all students — 24 
(9 percent) 

2. Let state governments make up the 
loss — 108 (40 percent) 

3. A combination of tuition Increase 
and state assistance — 138 (40 percent) 

Of the non - resident students polled, 
half were In favor of eliminating non - 
resident tuition charges, 25 percent were 
not, while 25 percent did not respond. 

Seventy - five percent said they would 
not be upset if non - resident charges were 
eliminated, while 25 percent said they 
would be. 

If an Increase In tuition charges were 
imposed, half wanted the students to 
make up the loss, while the other half 
wanted the combination of tuition in- 
crease and state assistance. 









Clarion's men swimmers workout for their first meet against Grove City next 
Thursday. Practicing every day, Coach Nanz puts his men through rigorous 
exercises to keq) their bodies in tip-tqi condition for a rugged schedule. The team 
must keep "in the swim" to keep their Pennsylvania Conference Champlimshlp 
tide. (Photo by Gail Rivenburg) 



VOTE FOR 

BARRY 

SMARTNIGK 

FOR 
STUDENT 
SENATOR 




THE WOMEN'S INTERCOLLEGIATE VOLLEYBALL TEAM- Front row, left to 
ri^tr-Mar> Perrine, Debbie Shoaf, Helen Clinton, and Kathy Funkhouser. Second 
row— Linda Payne, Beatrice Richardson, Renee Plank, Vickl Sundberg, and Linda 
Gearhart. Third row-Audrey Sadar, Gail Rivenburg, Peggy Jo Staab, Char 
KeyvinskI, Penny Adams, Marilyn Saunders, and Madge Ebbin. Back Row- 
Coach Fran Shope, Kathy Kepler, Pattf Venturino and Mary Jane Anderson. 
(Photo by Howard Barger) 

Volliers Close Season 
Almost Perfect Record 



By GAIL RIVENBURG 

The Clarion Women's Intercollegiate 
Volleyball Team ended its season on 
November 15 with an unhappy note as the 
team fell to Edinboro and Indiana. 
Having had nine consecutive wins, they 
gave up these two losses for a season 
record of 9-2. 

The girls were up for the triangular 
meet after having bested some powerful 
opponents. The most Important and ex- 
citing win until the defeats had been the 
match against Slippery Rock, Clarion lost 
the first game of the match to the Rock, 
15-9, but came back with a skillful 15-5 
victory in the second. The third and last 
game gave CSC a tremendous 16-14 
victory which put the match in the 
Eagles' claws. It was Slippery Rock's 
first defeat of its season. 

On November 9, Clarion hosted a 
quadrangular with Mercyhurst, Thell, 
and Chatham In attendance. Clarion met 
Mercyhurst first, defeating them by 
scores of 16-4 and 15-2. (During the second 
game, Bea Richardson served for 12 
consecutive points.) Next to meet the 
Eagles was Chatham, who also went to 
defeat In two games with scores of 15-9 
and 15-6. The last match with Thlel, who 
was out for revenge since Clarion had 
defeated them once before during the 
season, lasted three games for an 
eventual Qarlon win. The scores were 15- 
5 (Thlel), 15-13 (CSC), and 15-11 (CSC). 
Clarion took a first place, Thlel took a 
second, Mercyhurst was third, and 



Chatham placed fourth in the tourney. 

Other teams defeated by Clarion were 
Allegheny, 15-3 and 15-4 at the first 
meeting and 15-9 and 15-11 at the second; 
Thlel, in the first match of the season, IS- 
IS and 15-8; and Westminster, 15-5 aod 15- 
7. One game which was forfeited by the 
University of Pittsburgh was counted as a 
win. 

Hopes were high going Into the tri- 
meet with the Scots and Indians. After 
Edinboro was defeated by the powerful 
Indiana team, Edinboro faced Clarion. 
Hoping that the Scot's defeat would help 
as a psychological detriment. Clarion 
tried to pull from behind after losing the 
first game of the match to them 15-5. The 
Golden Eagles rallied to a 15-8 victory In 
the second game and It was neck-and- 
neck In the third until Clarion fell, 15-13. 

The Volliers then took on the Indiana 
team. The Indians, a team with "style," 
were undefeated on the season up to the 
triangular and remained so. Clarion was 
defeated in two games by scores of 15-6 
and 15-7. 

For the season, Clarion allowed a total 
of 196 points to be marked up against the 
team, while totalling 268 against thelr 
opponents. 



ROOMS 

For Girls — Close to collogo 

Soparoto both 

S*parat* ontranco 

CALL 226-6048 



RE-ELECT 

David A. Schell 
TO 

Student Senate 

"You Know Where He Stands" 




A THINKING 

MAN'S MESSAGE 
about Diamonds 

Buying a diamond soon? Confused about diamond 
pricing? We wouldn't blame you a bit. A V* carat dia- 
mond may cost a variety of prices. The size may remain 
the same, but the quality of every diamond differs 
slightly from that of every other stone mined. Dia- 
monds arc a unique gem that require specialized 
knowledge on the part of a jeweler. As members of the 
American Gem Society, you may depend on our dia- 
mond specialists to properly explain the subtle differ- 
ences. Come in soon and see for yourself. <r7r> 

McNUTT JEWELRY 

528 Main Street 
Clarion 



THF CALI, Clarion State CoUeKe, Pa. 
l'a>4o6 Friday, dec. 1,1972 




Nancy Tenpas touches the wall for a winning time of 1: 11.26 in the 100 baclistroke. 
Nancy is a co-captain for the Blue Martin team. She took three firsts in the meet 
against Pitt on November 16. Oarion defeated the Pitt Panthers by a score of 75-29 
to begin what will hopefully be a winning season. (Photo by Gail Rivenburg) 

Nanzmen Cautious 

Swim Season Sfarfs 



By GAIL RIVENBURG 

The Blue Marlins, under Coach Karen 
King, made a start toward a 12-0 season 
when the girls swamped the University of 
Pittsburgh 75-29 on November 16. Last 
year the Marlins had a record of 11-1 on 
the season. Losing only three swinuners, 
the team was strongly reinforced by the 
addition of 11 freshman girls to the squad. 

Three of the nine firsts captured by the 
team (out of a possible 12) were credited 
to Nancy Tenpas, who, along with Barb 
Steel, is captain of the Aquagirls. With a 
time of 1 : 09.88, she took the 100 individual 
medley heat. In the 100 backstroke, she 
took first with a time of 1:11.26. Along 
with Seel, Nelson, and Hornung, Nancy 
helped cop the 200 medley relay first with 
a time of 2:00.8. 

Barb Seel, one of Coach Don Leas' 
divers, accumulated 204 points for her one 
meter diving in exhibition, and, though it 
did not count in the competition, she 
marked a new varsity record. 

Barb Burke added a pair of first places 
by taking the 50 breaststroke with a time 
of : 36.39 and the 100 breaststroke with a 
time of 1:19.85. 

The four other firsts were won by 
Kathy Roulette in the one meter diving 
with a total of 134.55 points, Bonnie 
Sanford in the 50 freestyle with a time of 
: 28.16, Bev Axe in the 50 backstroke with a 
time of : 32.26, and the 200 freestyle relay 
was won by the combined efforts of Sue 
Hahnfeldt, Bev Axe, Bonnie Sanford, and 
Carolyn Nelson with a time of 1:52.75. 

On December 2, the Blue Marlins will 
meet in a triangular meet with Slippery 
Rock and Ohio State, which Coach King 
believes will be the largest meet, but will 
fall second in importance to East 
Stroudsburg. 

The only loss which Ohio has known in 
the last three seasons (including this 
one), was at the hands of the Clarion team 
and they will be "out for blood." 

Two members of the team will not be 
performing in this Saturday's meet. They 
are Barb Seel, who is sick, and Sue 
Hahnfeldt, who injured her knee. Their 
power will be sorely missed in tomorrow's ' 
meet. 

Miss King says she will "use the first 
string" for the whole meet. Slippery Rock 
lost its best swimmer due to graduation, 
but gained a very strong freshman 
backstroker from Gateway. Ohio State is 
undefeated so far in the season. Ohio 
hosted the State Invitational Meet for nine 
to fourteen teams and came out on top of 



them all. 

Coach King commented that she is 
"concerned" about the match. "No 
victory is in the bag," she added. 



Wrestling Film 
To Be Shown 
On Tuesday Night 

Attention Students & Wrestling Fans! 

Wrestling coach Robert Bubb has 
announced the showing of the NCAA film 
highlights of last year's wrestling tour- 
nament finals. The film will be shown 
Tuesday, December 5, at 8:30 at Peirce 
auditorium. Frank Gifford of Monday 
Night Football narrates the film of the 
NCAA University Division Tournament. 
The film shows Garry Barton, who, in his 
.senior year, was NCAA champion in the 
134 pound bracket. Also from Clarion is 
Wade Shalles who is the defending 
National Champion in the 150 pound 
bracket. Wade was chosen outstanding 
wrestler of the tournament. Wade is a 
.senior on the team this season. 

lUP Is Upset 

The CSC Rifle Team, under Coach 
Galen Ober, upset top-ianked Indiana 
University ( Pa. ) Wednesday with a score 
of 1314 to 1306, close to Clarion's all-lime 
high. Wayne Miller led the team with a 
275. just three points below the Ragle's 
highest match score. The meet was not 
ilecided until Gibson, the last shooter for 
CSC, produced hi.s highest score of the 
season under intense pressure. 



Basketball Season Opens Anew 
With Tilt Against Geneva Dec. 2 



Quadrangular is Slated 
For Matmen's Opener 



The 1972-73 Qaricm State wrestling 
team will begin its season this Saturday 
with a quadrangular meet in Tippin. The 
other teams that will be participating will 
be Ashland College of Ohio, Mansfield 
State College of Pennsylvania, and 
Oswego State University of New Ywk. 
The meet begins at 11:00 with Clarion 
going against Mansfield, while Oswego 
faces Ashland. At 12:30, Garion will face 
Oswego and Ashland goes against 
Mansfield. At 3:30, the final round will be 

Clarion against Ashland and Oswego 
against Mansfield. Last season, the 
Eagles defeated each of the teams by 
scores that weren't close. They defeated 
Mansfield 40-3, they beat Ashland 31-12, 
and they shut out Oswego 41-0. However, 
each of the opponents in Saturday's meet 
hasn't appeared to have lost much by 
graduation. 

Wade Schalles, one of the two NCAA 
champions who were on Clarion's 
wrestling team last season, will be back 
again this season. 

The Goldai Ea^e 
1972-73 Team Roster 

Returning 
Name & High School Letterman 

Seniors 
Paul Britcher, Newport 
Giarles Burke, Lower Moreland 
Dan Dunkleberger, Sunbury 
Roger Foreman, Ridiland 
Dave Linsenbigler, Curwensville 
Wade Schalles, Hollidaysburg 

Juniors 
Jack Davis, I.ake Lehman 
Keith Miller, Hickory 
Bill Simpson, Gaithersburg 
Ed Trimmer, Iroquois 
Craig TurnbuU, Iroquois 

Sophomores 
Sam Baird, Charleroi 
Tom Burke, Ix)wer Moreland 
Chris Oark, Union City 
Bill Danyluk, Saucon Valley 



X 
X 



X 
X 
X 



Marlins Swamp Pitf 



On Thursday, December 7, the Men's 
Intercollegiate Swimming Team under 
the Coaching of Chuck Nanz will open its 
season with a meet at Grove City at 3:30 
p.m. 

Coach I>ongnecker of Grove City holds 
a 15 year record of 126 wins and 38 losses 
and was 8-4 on the season last year, 
earning five wins in a row for the last five 
meets. 

The Grove City team presents a pretty 
strong program with the addition of some 
good freshmen. A few years ago, the team 
boasted some Ail-Americans and, ac- 
cording to Coach Nanz, have "set a 
.swimming tradition" at the school. 

Returning lettermen for the Grove 
City team, Russ and Ray Rosenbauer and 
Jim Drumman and two outstanding 
freshmen, Bruce Weston of Mount 
Lebanon and Jamie Bruck of Penn Hills, 
will make the fight against Grove City a 
little tougher for the Nanzmen. 

Due to transfers becoming eligible and 
many freshmen joining the team. Coach 
Nanz says he will be "experimenting with 



the line-up in the first couple of meets." 
He does not wish for the Clarion swim- 
mers to become over-confident or unwary 
of upcoming teams. Clarion "caught a lot 
of teams by surprise" when the team first 
came into existence. Right now, Edinboro 
is building a team which could have 
become a good contender this year. I.ast 
year the Scots had just begun a team 
which only swam in a few exhibition 
meets. 

Indiana University (Pa.) has hired a 
new coach and has done some revamping. 
The Indians are a potential threat, 
therefore, in the water as they are in any 
other sports event. 

I.ast year. Clarion defeated the Grove 
City team 82-31. With recruiting becoming 
harder as more colleges in the western 
area are adding inter-collegiate swim- 
ming. Grove City, with its higher tuition 
rates, has had difficulty in bringing in 
new blood. However, Coach Nanz feels the 
meet will be filled with good competition 
and should be a very interesting contest. 



Bill Davis, Upper Darby 
John Gibbs, North Penn 
Bob Gordon, Clearfield 
Steve Graham, Clearfield 
Tom Hanley , Worthington X 

Dave Harkless, Oil City 
Dale Harry, Manheim Central 
Vernon Hines, South Hills Cath. 
Kim Slye, Cranberry 
I^rry Turopolec, Carlynton 
Lynn Watson, Warrior Run 
Bob Whitford, Qearfield 
Freshmen 
Dave Barr, Upper Darby 
Mike Cave, Eastern 
Charles Coryea, Reynolds 
James Droz, Ambridjge 
Gib Fink, Tyrone 
Dave Ford, North Allegheny 
Biff Glasner, Einstein 
Dan Ignasiak, Fort LeBoeuf 
Mike Kundick, Redbank Valley 
Randy I^ughlin, Clarion Area 
Joe Maisano, Tyrone 
Mike Marino, Cannon-McMillan 
Robert Martinek, Fort Cherry 
Jay Sidman, Neshaminy 
Mike Starr, Tyrone 
Dave Wertz, Bedford 
Ed Williams, Greensburg-Salem 

1972-73 FAOtr MKESTLING SCHEDULE 

Dale* Opponent(s) Place 

12-2 Quadrangular Home 

(Ashland. Mansfldd. Oswego) 

12-9 Quadrangular Home 

(West Liberty, Indiana, Shippensburg) 

12-16 Quadrangular West Point 

(Army, Cal. Poly.) 

12-29 Midlands Tournament Chlcaffi 

1-6 Quadrangular Cleveland 

1-10 West Chester Home 

1-12 I'nlverslty of Maryland Home 

1-13 Bloomsburg Home 

llTBuffak) Buffalo 

1-23 Arizona Ifniverslty . . Home 

1-26 University of Pittsburgh Home 

2-3 I.ock Haven Lock Haven 

2 9 rallfomla California 

2-13 Edinboro Home 

2-17 Slippery Rock Home 

Three of Five 
Out At Meet 

The cross-country team came in eighth 
of eleven teams in the State Meet held in 
Mdinboro November 4. Coach Bill English 
said that there were many reasons why 
the learn didn't do as well as they hoped 
for. The team wasn't really at full 
strength, since three of the top five 
weren't running in the meet due to 
illnesses and other reasons. He also said 
that the team has a good future and is 
looking forward to next year. The team 
this year was made up of all sophomores 
;ind freshmen. I^st year's team came in 
last in the State Meet and there has been 
much improvement over last year. 

Jerry Burke and Paul Martin were the 
( larion runners who did well in the meet. 
The meet was won by Indiana, Edinboro 
was second, and Millersville was third, as 
expected 

Tlie team wants a tough schedule for 
next sea.son and hopes to have Indiana, 
.Slippery Kock, and Mdinboro on it. 



By BOB STEIN 

Formerly advisor to the Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes and still a part - time 
Sunday school teacher, coach Ron 
Galbreath has taken to the task of winning 
another Conference basketball crown 
with a religious fervor. 

When not discussing strategy or 
running through a workout, he is busy 
instilling "the fear of the Lord" into his 
charges who he hopes will not be guilty of 
overconfidence. 

"We've got to be hungry this season," 
cautions the young mentor who is in his 
fourth year at the CSC helm. "A lot of 
teams will be gunning for us and we've 
got to be ready to play." 

When looking over the schedule, one 
can't help but feel that Galbreath is 
putting it mildly when he says "ready to 
play." With the season baptismal 8 p.m. 
tomorrow at Geneva, Clarion's eager s 
begin a schedule that would make 
Marines want to return to Paris Island for 
recuperation. 

Small college powers Youngstown, 
Point Park, Steubenville, Gannon and 
Mercyhurst highlight the program which 
Galbreath calls "30 percent tougher" 
than last year's. 

Add to this the regular league fare and 
it's easy to see why Galbreath feels "we 
could have a better team, but win fewer 
games than last year." 

Luckily, an experienced quintet will be 
donning the Blue-and-Gold this season. 
Tri-captains Joe Sebestyern (6-2), Donny 
Wilson (6-3), and Elmer KreUing (6-2), 
will be in the starting lineup for the third 
straight year. 

All-Conference players for the two past 
seasons, Wilson and Sebestyen are ap- 
proaching the 1,000 - point standard while 
Kreiling continues to be "the best assist 
man in Western Pennsylvania." 

Filling out the starting ranks will be 
Ix)u Myers (6-4) and Dave Ankeney (6-1) 
who saw action as regulars last season. 

Gary Walters (6-5) and Tim Corbett (6- 
1) will also be "seeing a lot of action," 
according to GallM"eath. 

Lost through graduation were Mr. 
Aggressiveness — Bill Mitchell, Ron 
Peden and Carl Jeffries, who didn't see 
much action due to injiu-ies. "They will be 
missed," contends Galbreath, "We just 
won't have the depth we have had in past 
seasons. I'm hoping that we will be 
by midseason." 

Joining experience as a plus, is the 
vaunted CSC defense rated one of the best 
in Western Pennsylvania since Galbreath 
took over in 1969. 

Also, former Edinboro coach Dave 
Rooney will be helping call the shots and 
Galbreath is pleased about that. 

"Coach Rooney is an asset for us," 
admits the District Coach - of - the Year. 
"I think he has helped our overall 
program by pointing out the weaknesses 
we have. He has even helped me think by 
challenging some of my ideas." 

Rooney's influence can be seen in 
Galbreath's appraisal of this year's team. 
"The Golden Eagles will be a more 
aggressive club offensively. We have 
changed some patterns and the defense is 
more aggressive. Overall play will be a 
more aggressive style." 

Clarion will have to have desire to 
regain its crown. 

For the first time in years, Indiana will 
be in the Conference and despite the loss 
of center John Carom for at least part of 
the season Clarion has found the Indians 
almost unbeatable since 1965. 

Lock Haven and Edinboro, the home 
opener on December 9, have always been 
tough for Clarion and will be out to im- 
press their new coaches. 

However, the biggest tests should 



WANTED 
Roommate — Male 

827 Main St. 

Clarion 

CALL 226-7866 



ERROR-FREE TYPING 




ERRORITE BOOKSTORE 



ADOLPH'S 
Restaurant 

Luncheon Specials & Dinners 

—OPEN ALL NIGHT- 
CLARION MOTOR LODGE 




Main St. at 4th Ave. 



226-7200 



come from California and Slippery Rock 

California already has its sights set for 
Kansas City and the NAIA tournament as 
its entire lineup will be back including big 
Cleve Stewart. Stewart, says Galbreath. 
has been 'eating people up" in the Vulcan 
practice and scrimmage sessions. 

Reportedly Slippery Rock has been 
charged with the duty of winning at least 
two games this season, both with Clarion. 
Mark Balbach and company will have no 
trouble getting up for those clashes. 

All indications signal another exciting 
basketball season. 

"We are capable of winning them all," 
says Galbreath. "If our team approaches 
its potential, we will win our share." 

Should Galbreath's squad approach 
his own level of desire, opponents will be 
unhappy that the Eagles are "hungry." 



1972-73 BASKETBALL ROSTER 



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NIcholl.DBve 
Ondraslk. Rob 
Patterson. Kd 
IVrllrk.Oave 
Poi>ovtrh. Jim 
ITolMtl. Jeff 
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<^>l>«ttyni. Jofx 
Smith. MIkf 
Siroupr. Kevin 
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WIlnn.Dofui 
ZInkhim. Dave 



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Dan Rooney looks over the new members to the Clarion Basketball team. The men 
chosen to follow in the footsteps of this year's graduating players will have a big 
job to do. Basketball season offlcially opens for the Golden Eagles in their first 
game at Geneva on Saturday night (Photo by Mark Moshler) 



COLLEGE BOOK CENTER 



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Vote for Vance P. Hein for Student Senate 



i» 



M 




Vol. 44, No. 13 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE — CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



Friday, Dec. 8, 1972 



CCB Discusses "Communications" 
Signing of Performers Questioned 



Much of College Center Board's one- 
hour meeting Tuesday evening was spent 
discussing problems with conununication 
within the Board, between the advisor and 
chairman of the Special Events Com- 
mittee. 

According to Cathy Gruber, chairman 
of the Special Events conunittee. Dr. 
John Nanovsliy booked Herbie Mann for a 
concert this spring without the consent of 
the Special Events Committee. Gruber 
noted that since the committee had 
already been "stuck" with PDQ Bach, 
which had been transferred from the 
Cultural Events Committee, her com- 
mittee was without sufficient funds for a 
spring concert. Not counting Miss CSC 
and other expenses which might be in- 
curred by the committee, there would be 
$3200 in the special events budget after 
booking both Mann and PDQ Bach. 

Dean Chandler, Chairman of the 
College Center Board, noted that since 



Dr. Nanovsky had not been given specific 
orders not to book Herbie Mann, he 
assumed that he had clearance to do so. 
To this Gruber replied that she felt that a 
positive order would be necessary for Dr. 
Nanovsky to commit the committee, not 
merely lack of a negative order. 

At this point Gruber moved to look into 
the possibility of breaking contract with 
Herbie Mann. Miss Barbara Rose, 
Assistant Dean of Student Affairs, and 
member of the Board, interjected that the 
Inter-fraternity Council and the 
Panhellenic Council are considering the 
possibility of a spring concert, and that 
perhaps Special Events could work in 
conjunction with them. 

Dr. Nanovsky questioned Special 
Events' objection to Herbie Mann saying 
that "I've heard wonderful things about 
Herbie Mann." To this Gruber replied 
that first, we have just had a jazz concert, 
the Special Events committee was con- 




Dean Farnham, director of the Brass Choir, shown at the Christmas Concert in 
which the Brass Choir participated. Photo by Mike Banner. 

Senate Nixes Lower Fees 
For Student Teachers 



In one of the shortest meetings of the 
semester, Student Senate met Monday for 
25 minutes. 

Julie Walker, chairman of the 
Bookstore Committee reported that the 
committee was meeting to reconsider 
their previous instruction to Mr. Enrico to 
send the heat transfer machine back to 
the company. 

In the only formal action taken by 

Opera Gafa Set 
For Tuesday 

Currently in its fourth season, the 
Lyric Opera Workshop, directed by Dr. 
Patricia Connor, will present a Gala on 
December 12. Featured will be scenes 
from several operas and musical 
comedies. 

Working with Clarion State students 
will be guest singers from Clarion High 
School and Slippery Rock State College. 
In the past, the Workshop has had success 
with students, several of whom have 
placed in the Metropolitan Opera auditons 
as well as having received honors in all 
state choruses and opera ensembles. 

This year students are working on an 
entire act from both Humperdinck's 
Hansel and Gretel and Menotti's The 
Medium. Along with these, productions of 
smaller sections of other operas and 
musical comedies shall be performed. 
Those selections being prepared include: 
Don Giovanni, The Bartered Bride, 
Otello, The Magic Flate, Pagliacci, Baby 
Doe, Tales of Hoffman, West Side Story, 
Man of La Mancha. and Die Fledermaus. 
The Clarion State Dance Ensemble will 
also participate. 

Dolores Fitzer from Youngstown 
University will accompany on piano. 

Admission is free to all Clarion State 
Students and faculty. The public is also 
invited. 



Senate at the meeting, Senate turned 
down a proposal by Senator Mary Jane 
Koon to lower the activity fee for student 
teachers teaching outside of the Clarion 
County area. Some of the Senators felt 
that the proposal included too many 
practice teachers, some felt that not 
enough were entitled to the reduction. 
Final vote on the proposal was six in 
favor, seven opposed, and one ab- 
stention. 

Favoring the proposal were Senators 
Chandler, Koon, Schell, Spungen, Walker, 
and Wilshire. Opposed were Senators 
DiCola, Funkhouser, Kestler, Kriefski, 
Sullivan, Vrana, and Young. The lone 
abstention was Senator Hantz 

The meeting on Monday, December 11, 
will be the present Senate's last. 
Following the meeting the newly-elected 
Senators will choose a chairman for the 
coming year. Constitutionally the first 
meeting of the new Senate can be no 
earlier than the first Wednesday of the 
spring semester. 



sidering another performer that would 
have included a workshop, and lastly that 
"It's not that we don't like Herbie Mann, 
it's just that we object to being bypassed 
and having Herbie Mann and PDQ Bach 
thrust on us." 



Sam Arnone, Chairman of the Cultural 
Events Committee told the Board that he 
also had acted on the assumption that 
since he had not been given a negative 
answer to his request that Gruber 's 
committee take over PDQ Bach, he 
assumed that Special Events had indeed 
taken that concert. Arnone later indicated 
to the Call that he had been given the "go- 
ahead" by Dr. Nanovsky. 

Close to a ten-minute discussion en- 
sued over the relative functions of the 
Board and its committees. In this respect, 
Dr. Nanovsky noted, "I'm only the ad- 
visor. . .1 have no vote. As long as 1 have 
advisor after my name I have to do what 
is right." Nanovsky went on to assert that 
at no time had the Board had any 

Poetry • . . 

By Jan Pearce 

ODE TO THE VICTOR 

Waiting, watching, trying to look calm 
and unworried 

But tension growing — so hard to be 
the last everytime 

Warm up — can't seem too confident of 
victory or too sure of defeat 

Now — run out, shake hands 

Then circle slowly, steadily 

Ah! 

Sudden dart — thud to the ground 

Arm this way, leg that way 

Then press, harder, harder 

Concentrating, straining 

Final effort 

Enough? Yes! 

Shouts!! Cheers!! Arm upraised!! 

Six points!! 

(Never mind the sweat, aching 
muscles, drained exhausted body) 

Just smile — grin — stand tall — one 
before the crowd — 

the victor 

Bands to Perform 
For Inaugural 

The CSC Symphonic Band and the CSC 
Lab Band have received a personal in- 
vitation from The Honorable Grace M. 
Sloan, Treasurer of the Commonwealth of 
Pennsylvania, to perform for the 
inaagural ceremonies in Harrisburg on 
January 15. 

This singular honor will permit the 
Symphonic Band to present a concert in 
the Forum of the Educational Complex 
prior to the Inaugural Ceremony and to 
perform during the actual ceremony. This 
makes the 5th time that the CSC Sym- 
phonic Band has appeared in Harrisburg 
for official functions of State Officials. 

The CSC I^b Band will perform at the 
reception for Mrs. Sloan at the new Host 
Resort in Harrisburg. This is the 3rd time 
that the l^ab Band has performed at the 
request of Mrs. Sloan. 

The Bands will depart on the 14th ot 
January and return late on the 15th. 



Coming Events 



Friday, December 8 

—Student directed one-act plays, 

Chapel, 7 p.m. 

-Center Coffee House. "Braid," 8:30 

and 9:45 p.m. 
Saturday, December 8 

Basketball vs. Edinboro, 8:00 p.m. 

-Wrestling Quad at Clarion 

-Swimming H.S. Invitational 

—Center Coffee House, 10 p.m 
Sunday, December 10 

—College Community Children's 
Party, Riemer Center 2-4 p.m. 

—Center movie. "Viva Max" 8 p.m. 
Tuesday, December 12 

-Opera Gala, Aud. 8:15 p.m. 
Wednesday. December 13 

—Collegiate Rainbow. Founders Hall, 

8:30 p.m. 



—Basketball at Lock Haven 
-Organ Recital Methodist Church, 7 ; 30 
p.m. 
Thursday, December 14 

-Swimming at Alfred State, J.V. 
Friday, December 15 

-Classes End 5:50 p.m. 

-VC Christmas Dance 
Saturday. December 16 

—Final Exams begin 8 a.m. 

—Wrestling Quad at Army 

—Basketball at Indiana 

-Center Christmas Formal, 9-12 p.m. 
Monday, December 18 

-Basketball vs. Mercyhurst 
Saturday, December 23 

—Semester ends 
Tuesday, January 16 

—Classes begin 8 a.m. 



problems of this sort until this semester. 
Gruber disputed this, pointing out that the 
Board was bothered by such problems 
last semester also. 

During the discussion, the motion to 
look into the possibiUty of breaking 
contract with Herbie Mann passed 4-0-1, 
with several members of the board not 
indicating their vote. 

It was moved that a committee 
chairman must send a note to both Dr. 
Nanovsky and Mr. Myron Klingensmith, 
Business Manager of the Clarion Students 
Association, before any action can be 
taken committing that committee to a 
contract. Chairman Chandler requested a 
"friendly amendment" to the motion 
exempting such committee chairmen as 
from the Recreation Conunittee from the 
note requirement. Gruber refused the 
addition, noting that not much time was 
lost in writing the notes. At this point Dr. 
Nanovsky interjected that perhaps the 
committee chairmen could sign the 
contracts below Mr. Klingensmith 's 
name. The original motion was passed 3- 
1-0, with several members not indicating 
their votes. 

Gruber ended the discussion by once 
again requesting that the Board find some 
way to help the Special Events Conunittee 
out of their financial bind caused by the 
duplicate signing of the concerts. No 
decision was reached. 

Other items discussed at the meeting 
were the Navy Band, the Chase Concert, 
and the constitution of the Boatd. 

In his report, Chairman Arnone of 
Cultural Events noted that the Finance 
Committee of Student Senate had rejected 
his request for funding to cover possible 
losses on the proposed Navy Band con- 
cert. Chairman Gruber reported that the 
Special Events Committee had recouped 
about one-fourth of the amount expended 
for the Chase concert through ticket sales. 



Also present at the meeting were 
Senators Julie Walker and Shirley Young, 
representing the Rules and Policies 
Committee of the Student Senate. The 
Senators noted that they needed feedback 
from the Board on the Board's con- 
stitutional revisions as the last meeting of 
the present Student Senate is this coming 
Monday. 

A discussion followed on the way to 
ensure that each of the committees 
contained representatives of varying 
interests. Board Chairman Chandler 
questioned the Special Events Com- 
mittee's method of selecting members. 
Discussion on this point was inconclusive, 
however. 

The meeting was adjourned at 6:40. 



SENATE ELECTION RESULTS 


Approximately 1.330 students voted Wednesday for members of the 
Student Senate. Following is the list of Senators elected. Alternates, and 
other candidates, in order of their final votes. 


SENATORS 




ALTERNATES 


.lulle Walker 


...657 


JImFresch 273 


David A. Schell 


...504 


StanAdamski Ut 


Barry Smartnick 


...438 


Eugene Kocher 1^ 


David Gribbln 


...413 


Jack Davis 255 


John Vrana 


...393 


Wade Schalles 255 


Um Myers 


. , .387 




Howard Gibson 


...384 


OTHER CANDIDATES 


David Bell 


...381 


Cindy Chismire, Ed Fox, Duane 


Sue Spungen 


...360 


Wages, Barb Burke, Keith 


Wendy Besterman 


...357 


IVIiller, Rich Olesnevich, Toni 


Diane Chapela 


...303 


Newman, Dale Woodruff , Terry 


Suzan Hahnfeldt 


...294 


Rashline, Rhett Burnsworth, 


Greg Keefer 


...292 


Diane Kurtz, Linda Queniera, 


Vance P. Hein 


...276 


Kent Kretzler, Steve Hogue, 
Mary Lnu Barthlow, Walter 
Long, Beth Dusraan. 



Christmas Program Begun 
For Needy County Children 



The Advisory Committee of the 
Clarion County Child Care Services has 
again initiated a Christmas program for 
needy children ui Clarion County. 

This program will provide Christmas 
gifts for nearly 175 children who would not 
otherwise recei\'e gifts at Christmas time. 
A drive is currently being conducted in 
the communities of the county for gifts of 
new toys and new clothing which will be 
distributed through the Child Care 
Agency. Also gifts of money are accepted 
and this is used to purchase gifts for the 
children. 

Contributions will be accepted from 
any group or private citizen interested in 
providing a merrier Christmas for any of 
these children. (These are children with 
whom the Agency has worked over the 
past year.) None of the recipients' sur- 

Three Dept Heads 
Changing Hands 

The department chairmanship of three 
departments have been changed. These 
departments are mathematics, English 
and Health and Physical Education. 

Dr. Stephen Gendler became the head 
of the math department, taking over from 
Dr. Daniel Cronin. His office became 
official November 13. 

Dr. Edward Grejda will take over the 
duties of the English department on 
January 8. He is replacing Dr. Lester 
Moody. 

In the Health and Physical Education 
department Charles Ruslavage will 
become the new head. He is taking over 
from Donald Leas on January 8. 



names will be revealed, and all 
distribution of gifts will be made through 
the Agency; however, first names of the 
children, their ages and sizes will be 
provided upon request. 

If you wish to sponsor a child, contact 
the Agency which is located on the third 
floor of the Clarion County Court House, 
or by calling Clarion 226-9280. The staff: 
Director — Miss Metcalf ; Caseworkers — 
Mr. Lueck and Mrs. Fleming; Secretary 

— Miss Droddy. 

Deadline for delivery of the gifts to the 
Child Care office is Friday, December 
15th. Other arrangements can be made by 
contacting the Agency prior to this date. 

Advisory Board members in the 
various areas will also act as collection 
agencies, or will make arrangements for 
transportation of the gifts to the Court 
House office. 

The following is a list of Advisory 
Board members and the community 
which they represent: Mr. Meredith 
Wetzel — New Bethlehem; Rev. Lewis 
Fox — RD 2, Knox; Mrs. Georgenia 
Baker — RD 2, Clarion; IVIr. Eugene 
Ochs — Tylersburg; Mrs. Bette Brineman 

— Shippenville; Miss Eloise Hoover — 
RD 1, Lucinda; Mrs. Ruth Patterson — 
Qarion; Mrs. Kaye Pollock — RD 1, 
Sligo; Mrs. Lois Wyant - RD 1, Fairmont 
City; Mr. Qeo Hawk - Sligo; Mr. Paul 
Jordan — Knox; Mrs. Vivian Amsler — 
Marble; Mrs. James Fowler — Rimers- 
burg; Rev. Earl Runge — Emlenton; 
Rev. Brent Davidson — East Brady; Mrs. 
Vivian Aaron — RD 1, Shippenville; Mrs. 
Joyce Lilly — Qarion; Mrs. Nancy Wein 

— RD 1, Shippenville. 




Another phittngraph fn»m the Christmas Concert of the Brass 
Choir and (he CSC Concert Choir held Tuesday nl^it. Photo 



by Mike Banner. 



THr. ('Al,I,-narion State College. Pa. 

SSES5SSSBSS9HHBiBmBiIB1HBBBBSB9 



Friday, Det, 8. 1972 



Editorially 

Speaking 



Discussion at Length 

Over the past few years, many people have discussed the 
possibility of lowering activity fees for student teachers. A 
number of Senate candidates included such a proposal in their 
platforms. At long last, one Senator brought a formal motion to 
the floor to lower the fee for those students living outside of 
commuting distance from Clarion. The result, the motion was 
defeated after a "lengthy" discussion of almost 15 minutes. 

This action will affect almost 200 student teachers going out in 
January, some of whom may never see the campus during their 
entire semester of practice teaching. As stated in the proposal, 
"because student teachers often live many miles from campus, 
they cannot attend many of the activities sponsored by the Student 
Association, and thus reap few, if any benefits from their $30 
payment. A reduction of the student teacher activity fee from $30 
to $15 would more realistically pay for the few activities these 
students are able to attend." Those students assigned to campus 
practicum classes or practice teaching at certain nearby centers 
would not be entitled to this reduction in fees since they would be 
close enough to be able to attend most Student Association func- 
tions. Funds lost as a result of such a reduction would be offset by 
certain non-anticipated activity fee monies. 

Why then was the motion defeated? In the course of the 
"lengthy" discussion, some Senators felt that not enough students 
were entitled to the reduction. Others felt that the proposal in- 
cluded too many practice teachers. 

Admittedly, some other points were discussed. But exactly 
how much could have been discussed in so short a time? It seems 
hard to believe that some of the Senators who voted against this 
motion were the very same people who had complained about the 
Senate's habit of acting without careful consideration of the facts. 
Indeed, if they had taken the time to consider the facts more 
carefully, they would have realized that there was a great deal of 
student interest in such a proposal. Enough interest to warrant 
lengthy consideration of the matter. Instead of defeating the 
proposal on the basis of information at hand, these Senators 
should have referred the motion to committee for further study. 

On the other hand, did the Senators want to give this matter 
adequate consideration? These Senators may have had reasons 
for not prolonging discussion on a proposal made by a Senator who 
has publicly criticized other actions taken by the Senate. Perhaps 
an unconscious desire for revenge clouded their judgement. 

Whatever the reason, the proposal is deserving of further 
consideration. It is hoped that the newly-elected Senate will have 
"time" to discuss the matter at greater length. V.P.H. 




Paula . . . 
The Massage 
is the Medium 



If and when any students voted in the 
recent campus elections for student 
senate, they most likely filled out an in- 
formation blank pertaining to the piece of 
sculpture in People's Park. The total 
outcome of the referendum has not of- 
ficially been tabulated or recorded, but 
the CAIX staff has gone through a sample 
number of the ballots .so some quick 
results might be presented to the 
students. 

So far, 250 ballots have been tabulated 
and the results read : 1 . Are you in favor of 
the location of the present sculpture? Yes 
- 53 No - 165 Indifferent — 30. 2. If 
possible, would you like to see the present 
sculpture moved out of the "People's 
Park"? Yes - 162 No - 57 Indifferent — 
25. T. Are you in favor of the proposed 
erection of additional sculptures in the 
"People's Park"? Yes - 64 No - 156 
Indifferent ~ 27. 

These previews of the voting pattern 
show somewhat that the students are at 
least regarding the piece in the Park as 
rather questionable. A clear majority is 
not in favor of its location, and would like 
to see the art work moved. A large 
number of students do not want to see 
additional pieces erected, but it seems 
that a number of students would like to 
give Rolf another chance. This figure is 
considerably larger than anticipated. 

The humor of the situation grew more 
intense when personal suggestions were 
made as to where to move the nionument. 
One hundred six students want the piece 
moved off campus, twenty four students 
want the metal monstrosity moved to the 
front of the new Administration Building, 
one student wants it moved between 
Carlson and Davis, twenty students want 
it moved behind Pierce. 

As the tabulatin(> went on, such 



suggestions were received about moving 
the piece to: The strip mines behind 
Forest Manor, to Mr. Doran's office, to 
Alaska, to the Capital, the jungles of 
Vietnam, to Siberia, to Slippery Rock, to 
the top of the water tower, any scrap or 
junk yard, to any underdeveloped 
country, to where no one can see it. The 
best suggestion, however, which deserves 
some sort of praise is the most practical 
suggestion. The whole piece finally comes 
to mean something, and has some 
likeness to reality. The innovative idea is 
to use the piece as a bridge. 

Even when the final results of this 
referendum are counted, no definite 
action will be taken unless some students 
take formal action. The poll was to simply 
sample the student body's opinion. 

If the students wish to see any action in 
regard to the Park, they should get 
together and form a group that might 
meet with some of the faculty or other 
park planners. BEFOREHAND they 
should see what is being done about the 
park. As action goes now, it is too late to 
complain. The state will not pay the $3- 
5,000 to move it. Other pieces can be 
prevented from being erected (at least 
from being erected in the Park). That's 
just a suggestion in case any of you out 
there feel the need to do something. 

The CALL has tried to be fair in 
presenting both sides of this issue. 
However, get moving PEOPLE if you 
want anything changed. Organize and see 
the proper authorities, in this case t)eing 
either one of the two high priests, James 
Gemmel or Rolf Westphal. If you can't 
convince them, confuse them. 




David A. . . 

He's The Advisor Alright 



For the past semester, Student Senate 
has been stiuggling to find a way to 
straighten out the mess that is known as 
the "College Center Board." This 
problem is discussed in several round- 
about ways: lack of conununication 
within the Board, poor communication 
between Senate and the Board, the con- 
flict of responsibility and control both 
within the Board and with Senate, ad 
infinitum, ad nauseum. In my book, 
however, the entire crux of the problems 
College Center Board is having can be 
summed up in two words: John Nanov- 
sky. 

People (Senators included) seem to 
realize this but they hate to say it directly. 
They talk of complicated ways to malie 
the "advisor" responsible to the Board 
and-or limit his authority. This won't 
work. 

All one has to do is look at the present 
situation concerning the Special Events 
Committee's problems (an article ap- 
pears on page one on this very item). It 
seems that Dr. John (as he is af- 
fectionately called) cleared the signing of 
a contract for a concert by Herbie Mann 
without prior (or later, for that matter) 
approval from Special Events. Dr. John 
pleaded innocence in that he felt that 
since he wasn't directly ordered not to 
take action, he felt that he could. Cathy 
Gruber, Chairman of the Special Events 
Committee, failed to see the logic of this. I 
must confess that I am similarly con- 
fused. 

Anyway, what this tells us is that any 
adviser can hide behind self-righteous 
rhetoric to do whatever he damn well 
pleases. "As long as I have advisor after 
my name, I have to do what is right" 
quotii Dr. John on Tuesday at the College 
Center Board meeting. To paraphrase 
Orwell, "All advisors are equal, but some 
advisors are more equal than others ..." 

So why mess around? All the 
"limitations" and "guarantees" in a 
constitution aren't worth a damn if the 
controlling interest makes up his mind to 
get around them, much as the provisions 
for free speech in the Soviet constitution 
aren't worth the paper they're written on. 

What am I getting at? Simply this: 
why not remove the gentieman from his 
position of influence? Oh, not in the 
Godfather method, to be sure. Dr. 
Nanovsky is always a good person to have 
around, especially when things are dull 
and one is in need of a good laugh. No, 
there is another, easier, way, and per- 
fectiy legal at that. 

Dr. John Nanovsky's formal, state- 
paid, position is "Director of the College 
Centers." We can't touch tiiat. The 



constitution of the College Center Board, 
which we can touch, says that the 
Director of the College Centers shall act 
In an advisory capacity. Student Senate, 
conversely, gets to elect their advisor. So, 
why don't we change the Center Board 
constitution to read that the Board shall 
elect an advisor at the beginning of each 
term, and that thia advisor must be ap- 
proved by the Student Senate. Even if said 
advisor (whomever he might be) could 
bluff his way past the Board, he would 
hopefully get stopped at Senate. If not, we 
would have only ourselves to blame. 
I have been told by numerous 



students that my